adjective Also ge·ner·i·cal.
Examples from the Web for generically
Their first single, “A World Like This,” is generically happy and upbeat, but the music video is bizarre.MS MR, Backstreet Boys & More Best Music Videos of the Week (VIDEO)|Victoria Kezra|July 21, 2013|DAILY BEAST
This is the family of the Boidae, or “boas,” to which the one in question was generically related.The Young Yagers|Mayne Reid
Generically, they had a job to do and they did it just as they would have done one in the factories at home.My Second Year of the War|Frederick Palmer
Sir Piers had always liked to see her pretty hands working at what he generically called "embroidery."The War-Workers|E.M. Delafield
British Dictionary definitions for generically
Word Origin for generic
Word Origin and History for generically
1670s, "belonging to a large group of objects," formed in English from Latin gener-, stem of genus "kind" (see genus) + -ic. Sense of "not special, not brand-name; in plain, cheap packaging," of groceries, etc., is from 1977.