Origin of indecorous
Examples from the Web for indecorously
Thus a great part of his sermon was taken up in indecorously contending and taking issue with the king of España.
Not to be indecorously glad at so opportune an exit was all that could be expected from him.The Woman-Hater|Charles Reade
It was indecorously hurried through the Commons and tossed to the Lords, at the close of the session of 1737.Their Majesties' Servants (Volume 2 of 3)|John Doran
Nor did he blush for the guise of his speech at the time: afterward it struck him as most indecorously poetic.The Early Life and Adventures of Sylvia Scarlett|Compton Mackenzie
There we indecorously reposed on our backs and went stargazing in comfort.The Prairie Child|Arthur Stringer
1670s, from Latin indecorus "unbecoming, unseemly, unsightly," from in- "not, opposite of, without" (see in- (1)) + decorus "becoming, fitting, seemly, proper" (see decorous). Related: Indecorously; indecorousness.