Examples from the Web for artistically
There was a lot of effort and lifting, but artistically speaking, it just fell out of me.James McAvoy on ‘Filth,’ His Wild Bachelor Party, and BB Gun Fights with Jennifer Lawrence|Marlow Stern|May 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Why not just create something utterly silly, artistically a bit pointless, but ultimately just fun to watch?‘Muppets Most Wanted’ Is a Perfect (Utterly Silly) Muppet Movie|Kevin Fallon|March 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
When you have a cause, the best way to express yourself is artistically,” he says, against “the scissor of the oppressor.Hani Abbas Extends the Vital Tradition of Political Cartooning in the Mideast|Patrick Hilsman|October 20, 2013|DAILY BEAST
This era, artistically speaking, harped on Greco-Roman mythology, with masculinity steeped in classical heroism.‘Masculin/Masculin,’ a Retrospective of Male Nudity in Art, Opens in Paris|Sarah Moroz|September 25, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Did you feel like when you were acting as the first lady of France, it stifled you artistically?Carla Bruni Opens Up About Her New Album, Being First Lady, Fashion, and More|Marlow Stern|June 27, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Artistically she played and the loud applause that greeted her would have made envious our own Fanny Bloomfield Zeisler.The Greater Love|George T. McCarthy
It was artistically arranged by Mrs. Jennie H. Moore, the flowers being all scientifically labeled and properly classified.
It never makes up, artistically, for an artist's dim feeling about a thing that he shall "do" the thing as ill as possible.The Portrait of a Lady|Henry James
They remain historically, rather than artistically, interesting.Cathedrals of Spain|John A. (John Allyne) Gade
In front of them is an immense glass case in which is deposited their crown jewels, artistically executed.The Story of a Life|J. Breckenridge Ellis
British Dictionary definitions for artistically
Word Origin and History for artistically
1753, from French artistique, from artiste (see artist). Native artist-like was recorded from 1711; artistly from 1754; artistical from 1801. Related: Artistically.