Definition of Rudimentarily

1. [adv]



Rudimentarily Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Rudimentarily

ruder
ruderal
ruderals
ruderies
rudery
rudes
rudesbies
rudesby
rudesbys
rudest
rudie
rudies
rudiment
rudimenta
rudimental
rudimentarily (current term)
rudimentariness
rudimentary
rudiments
rudimentum
rudimentum hippocampi
rudish
rudist
rudistes
rudity
rudmasday
rudraksha
ruds
rue
rue anemone

Literary usage of Rudimentarily

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

1. Arts of the World: Comparative Art Studies by Edwin Swift Balch (1920)
"Many of the slabs, however, are not even rudimentarily pictorial but are merely rows of figures standing side by side, as for instance in some bronze panels ..."

2. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease by American Neurological Association, Philadelphia Neurological Society, Chicago Neurological Society, New York Neurological Association, Boston Society of Psychiatry and Neurology (1878)
"... and the marine species, in which that body is even , rudimentarily foliated. That the posterior longitudinal fasciculus should exist so well developed ..."

3. The Monist by Hegeler Institute (1903)
"... is due to changes in processes purely physical, subject to the phys- .1 law of association ; yet here, rudimentarily, is perception, representativeness, ..."

4. A Short History of English Literature by George Saintsbury (1898)
"It is an interesting piece in not quite 250 lines of octosyllabic couplet, but rather rudimentarily dramatic. A prologue introduces it; Christ and Satan ..."

5. Victorian Prose Masters: Thackeray--Carlyle--George Eliot--Matthew Arnold by William Crary Brownell (1901)
"Her statements are scientific, but never even rudimentarily rhetorical, if we except the use of irony, in which she was sometimes very happy. ..."

6. Victorian Prose Masters: Thackeray--Carlyle--George Eliot--Matthew Arnold by William Crary Brownell (1901)
"Her statements are scientific, but never even rudimentarily rhetorical, if we except the use of irony, in which she was sometimes very happy. ..."

7. Victorian Prose Masters: Thackeray--Carlyle--George Eliot--Matthew Arnold by William Crary Brownell (1901)
"_,Her statements are scientific, but never even rudimentarily rhetorical, if we except the usĀ£ of irony, in which she- was sometimes very happy. ..."

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