- of, like, or befitting a seraph.
Origin of seraphic
Examples from the Web for seraphically
Historical Examples of seraphically
Ferdinand,—he always now called his friend by his Christian name,—Ferdinand was beautifully, seraphically confident.The Prime Minister
"It was because I felt that his thoughts were nobler than most men's that I wished to marry him," Selma replied, seraphically.Unleavened Bread
Even now, as the men paused to take breath after their "tug," the organ spoke again softly but seraphically.Women Novelists of Queen Victoria's Reign
Mrs. [Margaret] Oliphant
A forehead impudent, and two eyes which turned up most seraphically languishing.Character Sketches of Romance, Fiction and the Drama
E. Cobham Brewer
- of or resembling a seraph
- blissfully serene; rapt
Word Origin and History for seraphically
1630s, from Church Latin seraphicus, from seraphim (see seraph). Related: Seraphical (1560s).