Definition of Surefootedly

1. Adverb. In a surefooted manner ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Surefootedly

1. [adv]

Surefootedly Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Surefootedly

sure-footed
sure-footedness
sure-handed
sure as eggs
sure as eggs is eggs
sure as shooting
sure enough
sure of oneself
sure thing
sure things
sure up
sured
suredaite
surefire
surefooted
surefootedly (current term)
surefootedness
surely
sureness
surenesses
surer
sures
surest
suretied
sureties
suretiship
suretiships
surety
surety bond
suretying

Literary usage of Surefootedly

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

1. The Bookman (1899)
"... and when Montrose has raided it, jogs on surefootedly over moor and through heather listening to the "Gude Gospel" sermons of Gordon and the sagacious ..."

2. The Court Theatre 1904-1907: A Commentary and Criticism by Desmond MacCarthy (1907)
"... and its social importance lies in helping people to distinguish better between their emotions and therefore to walk more surefootedly 1 Don Juan in Hell ..."

3. The Court Theatre 1904-1907: A Commentary and Criticism by Desmond MacCarthy (1907)
"... and its social importance lies in helping people to distinguish better between their emotions and therefore to walk more surefootedly 1 Don Juan in Hell ..."

4. Macmillan's Magazine by David Masson, George Grove, John Morley, Mowbray Morris (1870)
"... intense desire to learn ' how to distinguish truth from false- ' hood, in order to be clear about my 'actions, and to walk surefootedly in ' this life. ..."

5. Lay Sermons, Addresses and Reviews by Thomas Henry Huxley (1903)
"And I always liad an intense desire to learn how to distinguish truth from falsehood, in order to be clear about my actions, and to walk surefootedly in ..."

6. Macmillan's Magazine by David Masson, George Grove, John Morley, Mowbray Morris (1870)
"... most difficult problems that beset humanity, " in order to be- clear about " their actions and to walk surefootedly " in this life," as Descartes says. ..."

7. The Gentleman's Magazine (1895)
"... noticeably avoids the circumlocution dear to literary artists like Virgil and Tennyson, and he walks surefootedly among the snares of false antithesis. ..."

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