Strange to say, hundreds live in this way, which is vulgarly called "scratching" in New York.
So enough; come with me and learn how to be vulgarly robust.
How many essential refinements, as he foolishly and vulgarly counted them, were lacking here!
He is, by the way, not half such a fool as he looks and is vulgarly supposed to be.
They may be vulgarly described as "sneaks," and I would not keep a dog of this description.
He then made what can only be described, vulgarly, as a distinct 'eye.'
And it is vulgarly imagined that to have money is to have no troubles at all!
I certainly say it distinctly enough—brutally and vulgarly enough.
You still have in your hand what is vulgarly called the "fourchette," or alternate cards, to win the game with.
That oon, the one; that other, the other (vulgarly, the tother).
late 14c., "common, ordinary," from Latin vulgaris "of or pertaining to the common people, common, vulgar," from vulgus "the common people, multitude, crowd, throng," from PIE root *wel- "to crowd, throng" (cf. Sanskrit vargah "division, group," Greek eilein "to press, throng," Middle Breton gwal'ch "abundance," Welsh gwala "sufficiency, enough"). Meaning "coarse, low, ill-bred" is first recorded 1640s, probably from earlier use (with reference to people) with meaning "belonging to the ordinary class" (1530).