nastily : Definition, Usages, News and More

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  • r  in a nasty ill-tempered manner
    `Don't expect me to help you,' he added nastily

  • All of Lew's letters are screened by his coach, and sportswriters are required to submit questions in writinga procedure that has led some to suggest nastily that Donahue is .
  • For although Alan Rickman's emotionally constricted businessman does consummate his affair with his nastily manipulative secretary, it does not mean all ends well.
  • The officer, Colonel Hans Landa (Christoph Waltz), is a nastily smooth operator: oozing charm like pus, with a courtly tone and a preening self-regard.

  • Katie Price in
    A spokesperson for Price said: "When she is wrongly criticised, nastily and verbally attacked and abused in front of her children, who were plainly distressed by this man's behaviour, then she naturally reacted in a way any mother would."
  • John Noble in E! Online
    John Noble tells us, "When Walter refers to William Bell, he doesn't do it nastily, he always says 'Belly and I did this or did that.' He hasn't got a grudge against him."
  • Bob Carr in The Age
    To hound and harass a public servant who steps marginally out of line venturing one view is not a very mature way to approach this,Mr Carr said. "To have the prime minister nastily and snappishly attack him is the wrong way to approach it.

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