Definition of Exorbitantly

1. Adverb. To an exorbitant degree. "Prices are exorbitantly high in the capital"




Definition of Exorbitantly

1. adv. In an exorbitant, excessive, or irregular manner; enormously.

Definition of Exorbitantly

1. Adverb. In an exorbitant manner, excessively. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Exorbitantly

1. [adv]

Exorbitantly Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Exorbitantly

exopolyphosphatases
exopolysaccharide
exopolysaccharides
exoproducts
exoprotease
exoprotein
exoproteolytic
exoptable
exoptile
exorable
exorbitance
exorbitances
exorbitancies
exorbitancy
exorbitant
exorbitantly (current term)
exorbitate
exorbitated
exorbitates
exorbitating
exorcisable
exorcise
exorcised
exorciser
exorcisers
exorcises
exorcising
exorcism
exorcisms
exorcist

Literary usage of Exorbitantly

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Lives of the Right Hon. Francis North, Baron Guilford, Lord Keeper of by Roger North (1826)
"The people were found to take part with the crown, even against the parliament, when that acted exorbitantly. " 2. Their actions justified ..."

2. Switzerland: Or, A Journal of a Tour and Residence in that Country, in the by Louis Simond (1823)
"... who had been exorbitantly fleeced. For this behaviour j the citizens of Constance are rancorous against their good neighbours the Swiss, but jealousy of ..."

3. Bankrupting a Great City: (the Story of New York) by Henry H. Klein (1915)
"The city paid exorbitantly for the erection of pumping plants for the new system, and it paid exorbitantly for power supplied by private companies to ..."

4. The Quarterly Review by William Gifford, John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, John Murray, Rowland Edmund Prothero Ernle, George Walter Prothero (1852)
"... was scarce and exorbitantly dear in Yorkshire, and only a ship under the Spanish, Dutch, or English flag was privileged to bring it to us for use.'—p. ..."

5. Elements of Political Economy by Samuel Phillips Newman (1844)
"It is often thought, that the profits of this branch of trade are exorbitantly high, and that in some way, retailers get the advantage of the common classes ..."

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