Origin of arrogant
Examples from the Web for arrogantly
On the other hand, the success of the Olympics could be arrogantly misused by English politicians.
The rejectionist absolutism of Morris and others is simplistic, a-historical, full of inaccuracies and arrogantly one-sided.
Hopkins, encouraged by an unexpected success, arrogantly assumed the title of 'Witchfinder-General.'The Superstitions of Witchcraft|Howard Williams
Its sails were so trimmed as to let it go no faster than our flagship, as arrogantly as if they had already conquered us.
And even the faint sound of that riotous torrent of melody, so arrogantly gorgeous, intoxicated her soul.Tales of the Five Towns|Arnold Bennett
But when he arrogantly showed the Judge's letter she lapsed into silent disdain while she gave him an abundant supper.John March, Southerner|George W. Cable
Immediately before him, two of the green-clad men were holding Sinclair while Hilmarc addressed him arrogantly.The Revolt on Venus|Carey Rockwell
British Dictionary definitions for arrogantly
Word Origin for arrogant
Word Origin and History for arrogantly
late 14c., from Old French arrogant (14c.), from Latin arrogantem (nominative arrogans) "assuming, overbearing, insolent," present participle of arrogare (see arrogance). Related: Arrogantly.