- insomuch as,
Origin of insouciant
Examples from the Web for insouciantly
“It was just better for the story arc,” David insouciantly observed.
The blood of his actress mother carried him insouciantly over the pregnant silence that received him.Rim o' the World|B. M. Bower
He who had insouciantly reassured Mother had himself to choke down the timorous speculations of a shop-bound clerk.The Innocents|Sinclair Lewis
And then he took the high note—took it easily, insouciantly—held it, trilled it, tossed it.Half Portions|Edna Ferber
"Not to-day, thanks," retorted Tess insouciantly—that was another quality Missy envied in her friend, her unfailing insouciance.Missy|Dana Gatlin
Word Origin for insouciant
1829, from French insouciant "careless, thoughtless, heedless," from in- "not" (see in- (1)) + souciant "caring," present participle of soucier "to care," from Latin sollicitare "to agitate" (see solicit). Related: Insouciantly.