Origin of suspicious
Examples from the Web for suspiciously
The loyalty she had assumed was mutual was looking to be suspiciously unreciprocated.Joan Rivers's Trailblazing, Troubled, and Complicated Role in Late-Night TV|Kevin Fallon|September 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Or hundreds of suspiciously young and fit drivers turn out to be members of the Russian special forces?Putin’s “Humanitarian” Convoy Nears Ukraine, APCs Cross in Secret|Anna Nemtsova|August 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He raised the device in front of his face, eyeing it suspiciously from behind his Eugene Levy eyebrows.
Did Nicole Kidman have a ‘suspiciously’ smooth face at Cannes?
He did not however say that Putin lied, but rather that the Russian president's response was "suspiciously narrow" and evasive.
But I thought you said you had no school building, said Noddy, suspiciously.The Motor Boys After a Fortune|Clarence Young
Instead a strange young man stood there, regarding her suspiciously.Clue of the Silken Ladder|Mildred A. Wirt
He eyed them for a moment; not suspiciously, but with anger at everything in the universe—themselves, perhaps, excepted.Where the Souls of Men are Calling|Credo Harris
She stepped into the door, looked behind it suspiciously, and started back.Hot corn: Life Scenes in New York Illustrated|Solon Robinson
As we separated I had to go by Esau, who looked at me suspiciously.To The West|George Manville Fenn
British Dictionary definitions for suspiciously
Word Origin and History for suspiciously
"deserving of or exciting suspicion," mid-14c., from Old French suspecious, from Latin suspiciosus "exciting suspicion" (see suspicion). Meaning "full of or inclined to feel suspicion" is attested from c.1400. Edgar Allan Poe (c.1845) proposed suspectful to take one of the two conflicting senses. Related: suspiciously; suspiciousness.