noun, plural mil·i·tar·ies, mil·i·tar·y.
- the military establishment of a nation; the armed forces.
- military personnel, especially commissioned officers, taken collectively: the bar, the press, and the military.
Origin of military
Examples from the Web for militarily
The United States emerged as the true victor of World War I in every sense: militarily, economically and morally.
The U.S. was wrong-footed diplomatically and militarily humbled.Russia’s Missiles Stung the World Long Before MH17|Clive Irving|July 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He believed the more you aided Israel militarily, the more flexible they would be diplomatically.Some of Israel’s Top Defenders Say It’s Time to End U.S. Aid|Eli Lake|July 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And there are allies in both regions that we should continue to support not just morally, but materially and militarily.After Bipartisan Bush-Obama Blundering, Let’s Try a Libertarian Foreign Policy|Nick Gillespie|July 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Obama also has to elaborate on his Friday statement promising “costs” for Russia if it intervened in Ukraine militarily, he said.‘Russia is Looking for a Hot War,’ Says Georgia’s Former President|Josh Rogin|March 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We must protect ourselves politically and militarily against this, and also insure our economic development.
Peter Gross's reply was as militarily curt as the captain's question.The Argus Pheasant|John Charles Beecham
The cost of armaments becomes less oppressive as we near our defense goals; yet we are militarily stronger every day.
Militarily the town could not be held, for its one and only defence was the Yellow River.A history of China., [3d ed. rev. and enl.]|Wolfram Eberhard
We enter 1973 economically strong, militarily secure and, most important of all, at peace after a long and trying war.