Origin of credible
Examples from the Web for credibly
And he can credibly point to a record of leadership built on forging bipartisan solutions in the state Legislature.Christie’s Reelection Triumph Is a Revenge of the RINOs|John Avlon|November 6, 2013|DAILY BEAST
And even if the police catch someone, what are the odds that he can credibly name the hundred-odd teenagers who were also there?Criminal Flash Mobs. Apparently, That's a Thing Now.|Megan McArdle|February 26, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But given what has been credibly written about him personally, Oscar Pistorius was transfixed by the dark side of the moon.
In turn, this means the peace process with the Palestinians can be credibly revived.
The Joker just has to come off as credibly, impressively, archetypally mad—as the latest role model for all other vicious madmen.‘Batman’ Taught Accused Colorado Shooter James Holmes How to Be Crazy|Blake Gopnik|July 25, 2012|DAILY BEAST
At Oundle "There is a Well that is credibly reported to drum as a presage of very great alterations to publick affairs."Weather and Folk Lore of Peterborough and District|Charles Dack
For this office a commission was issued, as I am credibly informed.Abridgment of the Debates of Congress, from 1789 to 1856, Vol. II (of 16)|Thomas Hart Benton
Besides, I am credibly informed he is choleric and rash, so that he may be concerned in a duel.The Adventures of Peregrine Pickle, Volume I|Tobias Smollett
The hosts and hostesses retire to the gallery, whence, I am credibly informed, an excellent view may be obtained.'The Wouldbegoods|E. Nesbit
On my doubting it, I was credibly informed that it had been shown to at least one cabinet officer, and received his approval.Four Years in Rebel Capitals|T. C. DeLeon
British Dictionary definitions for credibly
Word Origin for credible
Word Origin and History for credibly
"believable," late 14c., from Latin credibilis "worthy to be believed," from credere (see credo). Related: Credibly.