verb (used with object), ac·cused, ac·cus·ing.
verb (used without object), ac·cused, ac·cus·ing.
Origin of accuse
Examples from the Web for accusingly
“You managed to upset,” said Lora Moore, accusingly, and pretty Posy changed the subject.The Deep Lake Mystery|Carolyn Wells
"I bet I know what this is leading up to," cried Bobby, accusingly.The Honorable Percival|Alice Hegan Rice
After Rosemary had gone to the door with him and come back Ellen rose and looked at her accusingly.Rainbow Valley|Lucy Maud Montgomery
"The God of the individualist," he said at length—musingly, not accusingly.The Inside of the Cup, Complete|Winston Churchill
"Pedro, you're one of Beasley's old hands," said Las Vegas, accusingly.The Man of the Forest|Zane Grey
British Dictionary definitions for accusingly
Word Origin for accuse
Word Origin and History for accusingly
c.1300, "charge (with an offense, etc.), impugn, blame," from Old French acuser "to accuse, indict, reproach, blame" (13c.), earlier "announce, report, disclose" (12c.), or directly from Latin accusare "to call to account," from ad- "against" (see ad-) + causari "give as a cause or motive," from causa "reason" (see cause (n.)). Related: Accused; accusing; accusingly.