Alternative terms for "In a sense"

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Lexicographical Neighbors of In A Sense

in a jiffy
in a lather
in a league of one's own
in a low voice
in a manner of speaking
in a minute
in a moment
in a nutshell
in a one-er
in a oner
in a pickle
in a pig's arse
in a pig's eye
in a pinch
in a row
in a sense (current term)
in a similar way
in a state
in a stound
in a walk
in a way
in a well mannered way
in a word
in abatement
in abeyance(p)
in absentia
in accord
in action
in addition
in advance

Literary usage of In a sense

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

1. The Catholic Encyclopedia: An International Work of Reference on the by Charles George Herbermann (1913)
"... and they can only be called evil by analogy, and in a sense quite different from that in which the term is applied to human experience. ..."

2. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1918)
"Though subject to the jurisdiction of the State, and in a sense clothed with its national character, if domiciled therein, aliens are not, in a political ..."

3. A Treatise on Equity Jurisprudence: As Administered in the United States of by John Norton Pomeroy (1882)
"1 " All trusts are in a sense executory, because a trust can not be executed except by conveyance, and therefore there is something always to be done. ..."

4. Studies of a Biographer by Leslie Stephen (1902)
"And, in a sense, the sentiment is as true as it is strong and tender. I say ' in a sense,' for I certainly do not mean to affirm that the opinions expressed ..."

5. A Treatise on the Law of Evidence as Administered in England and Ireland by John Pitt Taylor (1887)
"... if the words used are alleged to have been spoken in a sense different from their ordinary meaning, a by-stander cannot be asked, in the first instance, ..."

6. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences and General (1890)
"... they are not now nigh, as nigh as those who claimed, and might appear, to have been always nigh in a sense peculiar to themselves. ..."

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