- castro valley,
- castro, cipriano,
- castro, fidel,
- casual contact,
- casual friday,
Origin of casual
Examples from the Web for casually
Lennon casually told some DC friends about it and found there was local interest in establishing Dinner Parties.
Many mercenaries slaughtered their way to power, casually betraying even close family to secure their fortunes.
Those wearing jeans or trainers will not be admitted and casually dressed members of the media will be turned away.
In fact, many of them were only casually aware of the series, or not fans at all.
Yet from Madonna videos to Gone Girl, his feminism comes from casually showing men— through men—the value of a powerful woman.
"You have a very convenient place here," I casually remarked, as I handed out my money.The Mayor's Wife|Anna Katherine Green
Shorter lived but more in honour was an institution known to us only from casually preserved references to it in Cato and Varro.The Oxford Book of Latin Verse|Various
"You were interested," he said, casually, as we drove home smoking our cigars.Dross|Henry Seton Merriman
Casually drawing his watch to see the time, he turned and addressed Daughtry.Michael, Brother of Jerry|Jack London
His next remark might have been addressed to an acquaintance upon whom he had casually dropped in for a friendly call.The Rise of Roscoe Paine|Joseph C. Lincoln
Word Origin for casual
late 14c., "subject to or produced by chance," from Middle French casuel (15c.), from Late Latin casualis "by chance," from Latin casus "chance, occasion, opportunity; accident, event" (see case (n.1)).
Of persons, in the sense of "not to be depended on, unmethodical," it is attested from 1883; meaning "showing lack of interest" is from 1916. Of clothes, "informal," from 1939. Related: Casually.