adjective Also lyr·i·cal.
Examples from the Web for lyrically
This is Bey and Nicki at their most lyrically masochistic, and boy, is it a treat.The 14 Best Songs of 2014: Bobby Shmurda, Future Islands, Drake, and More|Marlow Stern|December 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
By and large, pop, both musically and lyrically, was polite.Before the Earthquake Hit: When The Beatles Landed in America|Michael Tomasky|January 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He speaks in heavily-accented English, but fluidly and lyrically, with both force and deliberation.The Politics of Literature: An interview with Nobel laureate Mario Vargas Llosa|Michael Moynihan|October 10, 2013|DAILY BEAST
What wonder then that she should lyrically apostrophise "The Wink" in laudatory numbers?
Once in my life my mania for accuracy involved me lyrically.Police!!!|Robert W. Chambers
He does not treat them lyrically, following rather the rules of epic and dramatic composition.Studies of the Greek Poets (Vol II of 2)|John Addington Symonds
"Perhaps I express myself a little too lyrically," he said with an amicable abruptness.The Ball and The Cross|G.K. Chesterton
After all, she had not broken the old home ties (to put it lyrically) for this sort of thing, now, had she?Jane Journeys On|Ruth Comfort Mitchell
British Dictionary definitions for lyrically
- expressing the writer's personal feelings and thoughts
- having the form and manner of a song
Derived Formslyrically, adverblyricalness, noun
Word Origin for lyric
Culture definitions for lyrically
A kind of poetry, generally short, characterized by a musical use of language. Lyric poetry often involves the expression of intense personal emotion. The elegy, the ode, and the sonnet are forms of the lyric poem.