Origin of habitual
Examples from the Web for habitually
The sixth line of the GJW nonsensically seems to read, “Evil man habitually does not he does habitually bring [sic].”The ‘Gospel of Jesus’s Wife’ is Still as Big a Mystery as Ever|Candida Moss|April 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The problem is that Netanyahu habitually conflates anti-Semitism with anti-Zionism.
Habitually unable to contain his choleric temper, Kennedy cut loose when addressing his former Harvard chums in 1937.“The Patriarch”: Joseph Kennedy Sr.’s Outsized Life|Jacob Heilbrunn|November 21, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Habitually lumping both mainstream parties into one, she is not poised to endorse anyone.
Nor, as president, would she have abstained on U.N. human-rights resolutions as Brazil habitually did.
Monsieur de Mortsauf habitually neglected to give her money for the household.The Lily of the Valley|Honore de Balzac
If such terms were habitually used regarding 236 mechanics, we might learn to regard masons and carpenters with disdain.Maids Wives and Bachelors|Amelia Edith Huddleston Barr
The taxes were habitually collected many months in advance, and the colossal floating debt was increasing rapidly.
In the meantime, his habitually observing eyes were upon her, and when she turned she found him regarding her closely.The Homesteader|Oscar Micheaux
Nor was he one habitually, for he himself informed me that this loan to the Druze chieftain was his sole investment of the kind.Oriental Encounters|Marmaduke Pickthall
British Dictionary definitions for habitually
Word Origin and History for habitually (1 of 2)
mid-15c., from Medieval Latin habitualis "pertaining to habit or dress," from Latin habitus (see habit (n.)).