Origin of horrific
Examples from the Web for horrifically
They claimed it was an accident and the victim was too horrifically burned to speak.
So what was this horrifically shocking joke that caused such an outcry?
Writer-director Danielle Gardner makes compelling use of all the horrifically iconic images.Reliving 9/11, With Tears: ‘Out of the Clear Blue Sky,’ Reviewed|Lloyd Grove|September 11, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But this latest atrocity--horrifically ugly, giant emoticons--takes the cake, says Winston Ross.Facebook Is Giving Users More Ways to Express Themselves. And It’s Terrible.|Winston Ross|August 28, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The response to the loss of American lives in the line of duty has been horrifically politicized.Mark McKinnon: Our Overly Political Response to Mideast Crisis|Mark McKinnon|September 17, 2012|DAILY BEAST
British Dictionary definitions for horrifically
Word Origin and History for horrifically
"causing horror," 1650s, from French horrifique or directly from Latin horrificus "dreadful, exciting terror," literally "making the hair stand on end," from horrere "to bristle, to stand on end" (see horror) + -ficus, from stem of facere "to make, do" (see factitious). Related: Horrifically.