- linguistic analysis,
- linguistic area,
- linguistic atlas,
- linguistic borrowing,
- linguistic form
Origin of linguistic
Examples from the Web for linguistically
Ukraine and Russia have always been linguistically close but not on the best of terms.
Literature needs to be translated, not just linguistically, but chronologically.
He was the father of Scottish poetry and history, and his Bruce is linguistically of high value.
They differed ethnically, linguistically, religiously, and otherwise from their rulers.The Transformation of Early Christianity from an Eschatological to a Socialized Movement|Lyford Paterson Edwards
Linguistically both the Votes and Vepsas are closely related to the Esthonians.
For, linguistically, just as a subject is always the subject of an object, so an object is always the object of a subject.Kant's Theory of Knowledge|Harold Arthur Prichard
The result, while linguistically more uniform and pleasing, often lacks the spontaneity of medieval literature.
1856, from French linguistique (1833); see linguist + -ic. The use of linguistic to mean "of or pertaining to language or languages" is "hardly justifiable etymologically," according to OED, but "has arisen because lingual suggests irrelevant associations." Related: linguistically.