Definition of Jibingly
1. jibe [adv] - See also: jibe
Lexicographical Neighbors of Jibingly
jibingly (current term)
Literary usage of Jibingly
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A History of English Poetry by William John Courthope (1903)
"... and jibingly, as it is upon stages in plays and interludes without any reverence, worship, or veneration to the same. The word of our salvation, ..."
2. The Century Dictionary: An Encyclopedic Lexicon of the English Language by William Dwight Whitney (1889)
"... jibingly (ji'bing-U), adv. In a gibing manner. Thinking upon his services, took from you The apprehension of his present portance, ..."
3. The English Illustrated Magazine (1905)
"Willie Trevor would offer to help me," she remarked jibingly. He flinched, Gut met her mocking eyes steadily. " You know I can't do that. ..."
4. The Days of Bruce by Grace Aguilar (1870)
"replied the king, jibingly. "Know ye not that Isabella, Countess of Buchan, and representative, in the absence of her brother, of the earldom of Fife, ..."
5. On the Face of the Waters: A Tale of the Mutiny by Flora Annie Webster Steel (1897)
"And swift as an echo a young voice beside him came jibingly: " It's me, Pandy! Take that." It's me! Just so; me with a vengeance. ..."
6. The Charm of the Antique by Robert Shackleton, Mrs. Elizabeth Fleming Shackleton (1914)
"The familiar and jibingly-intended phrase, "It's all in your eye!" really fits the case; of course it is all in your eye; for you have either the right kind ..."