- cordiform pelvis
Origin of cordial
Examples from the Web for cordially
Abramoff clearly has come to cordially despise his old associate Ralph Reed—and repeats story after story intended to damage him.
Was she mistaken that they were full of a wordless apology, she wondered, even as she greeted the two cordially.The Trail of Conflict|Emilie Baker Loring
I highly appreciate, and cordially reciprocate those warm and concurrent expressions of confidence and affection.The Story of My Life|Egerton Ryerson
"With pleasure," said Cashel, cordially, and entered the cottage.Roland Cashel|Charles James Lever
In the following remarks, also, I most cordially agree with him.Diary in America, Series Two|Frederick Marryat (AKA Captain Marryat)
Mr. Mason was gratified to meet Roger Carrington again in the relationship to which he had once so cordially welcomed him.A Little Girl in Old Washington|Amanda M. Douglas
Word Origin for cordial
late 14c., "of the heart," from Middle French cordial, from Medieval Latin cordialis "of or for the heart," from Latin cor (genitive cordis) "heart" (see heart). Meaning "heartfelt, from the heart" is mid-15c. The noun is late 14c., originally "medicine, food, or drink that stimulates the heart." Related: Cordiality.