adjective, glib·ber, glib·best.
Origin of glib
Examples from the Web for glibly
“Patsy Jones,” she returned, glibly; his quest for her name could not be disregarded.Joan of Arc of the North Woods|Holman Day
When people begin to think of what they repeat so glibly, the battle of Free Thought will have been won.My Path to Atheism|Annie Besant
My dear, I didn't like the young man who talked to you so glibly over the gloves this morning.Pretty Geraldine, the New York Salesgirl|Mrs. Alex. McVeigh Miller
He discredited wholly the story Allen had so glibly recited.A Hoosier Chronicle|Meredith Nicholson
"Twenty fifties, twenty-five twenties, fifty tens," the clerk said glibly.Aurora Floyd, Vol. II (of 3)|M. E. (Mary Elizabeth) Braddon
British Dictionary definitions for glibly
adjective glibber or glibbest
Word Origin for glib
Word Origin and History for glibly
1590s, "smooth and slippery," possibly a shortening of obsolete glibbery "slippery," which is perhaps from Low German glibberig "smooth, slippery," from Middle Low German glibberich, from or related to glibber "jelly." Of words, speakers, etc., from c.1600. Related: Glibly; glibness.