Origin of readily
Related formso·ver·read·i·ly, adverb
Examples from the Web for readily
All of us can readily conjure up horror scenarios by the isolated person acting badly.
Yes, Mailer was, as he readily admitted, something of a spoiled Jewish boy.Mailer’s Letters Pack a Punch and a Surprising Degree of Sweetness|Ronald K. Fried|December 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In some cases, an ideologically-motivated education is readily available for girls, just not an open, western pluralistic model.Promoting Girls’ Education Isn’t Enough: Malala Can Do More|Paula Kweskin|December 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Allah seems unlikely to enter into a “personal” relationship with Muslims, who readily submit to the divine will.Does Pope Francis Believe Christians and Muslims Worship the Same God?|Jay Parini|December 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Many of his observations are readily recognizable to a reader of Darwin.
Much additional evidence could readily be given to illustrate this prehistoric origin.The Sex Worship and Symbolism of Primitive Races|Sanger Brown, II
The Indians were comparatively quiet, and he readily obtained a leave of absence.Last of the Great Scouts|Helen Cody Wetmore
The details of arrangements will readily suggest themselves.The Philosophy of Teaching|Nathaniel Sands
They readily recognised each other, as having been members of the same gambling fraternity in the south and west.Secret Band of Brothers|Jonathan Harrington Green
The brokers are, in fact, becoming bankers, and payments of all kinds are readily made in scrip.