Examples from the Web for admirably
Admirably, Cook makes clear he wants to use his power to challenge inequality and much worse still faced by LGBTs.
With an admirably straight face, Fry explained that he had fallen and “rectally ingested a lightbulb.”Monty Python Forgot Their Lines on Opening Night, but Who Cares?|Nico Hines|July 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Their slickly-produced, 25-minute YouTube video explaining this is difficult viewing, but admirably rigorous theology.
Mulligan and Timberlake may be stars, but the Coens leave them admirably unbuffed.
Hitchens is admirably honest about the cost his prescription entails.
One of the finest of these, and an admirably perfect suit, is shown in our illustration (Fig. 28).Armour in England|J. Starkie Gardner
Several qualities fit it admirably for home and somewhat for commercial plantations.The Cherries of New York|U. P. Hedrick
They are not only colossally vast, but they are singularly noble, as well as so admirably convenient.Roman Holidays and Others|W. D. Howells
To be able to play so admirably and to realize at the same time that nobody, nobody can understand you!Plays by Chekhov, Second Series|Anton Chekhov
"The regiment is admirably made up, father," interrupted Lucienne.The Children of Alsace|Ren Bazin
British Dictionary definitions for admirably
Word Origin and History for admirably (1 of 2)
mid-15c., "worthy of admiration," from Middle French admirable (Old French amirable), from Latin admirabilis "admirable, wonderful," from admirari "to admire" (see admiration). In early years it also carried a stronger sense of "awe-inspiring."