verb (used with object)
Origin of brazen
Examples from the Web for brazenly
But never before has an attack so brazenly targeted Canadian institutions in the nation's capital.
The American Apparel adverts are deemed tacky and offensive because they dramatize, brazenly, the sex-drenched time we live in.
Once, she brazenly told a border patrol agent to go ahead and shoot if he wanted to stop her.
This means Christie cannot brazenly stick his finger in the eye of a growing strain of libertarian-minded Republicans.
He brazenly added that Obama had "created a culture … that encouraged" the abuse.The Obama Scandals Are Desperate Measures by the GOP|Robert Shrum|May 17, 2013|DAILY BEAST
And she came back here, brazenly, with a little child and a married name.Basil Everman|Elsie Singmaster
MacIan was brazenly superstitious, and he dropped his sword.The Ball and The Cross|G.K. Chesterton
On the contrary, she would often brazenly leave them together after conducting them to remote nooks.Bunker Bean|Harry Leon Wilson
She was equally curt with two or three others who brazenly tried to buy a smile with their cigars.Money Magic|Hamlin Garland
Brazenly enough now he contrived to await her coming, craftily engaging the not difficult Pierce in idle talk.Ewing\'s Lady|Harry Leon Wilson
Word Origin for brazen
Old English bræsen "of brass," from bræs "brass" (see brass) + -en (2). The figurative sense of "hardened in effrontery" is 1570s (in brazen-face), perhaps suggesting a face unable to show shame (see brass). To brazen it out "face impudently" is from 1550s.