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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcustomarycus‧tom‧a‧ry /ˈkʌstəməri $ -meri/ ●○○ adjective  1 HABITsomething that is customary is normal because it is the way something is usually done syn usualit is customary (for somebody) to do something In some cultures it is customary for the bride to wear white.2 BEHAVE[only before noun] someone’s customary behaviour is the way they usually do things syn usual Barbara answered with her customary enthusiasm.customarily /ˈkʌstəmərəli $ ˌkʌstəˈmerəli/ adverb
Examples from the Corpus
customaryBut Daphne only smiled and, as also was customary, asked after Tina.We were presented with the customary bottle of champagne.Whitworth performed with his customary brilliance.It is customary for the man to propose to the woman.The man at the hotel welcomed us with the customary greeting.In the Emmental region the loca customary laws of inheritance differed markedly from most of their neighbours.The retirement condition encouraged an end to workforce participation on a massive scale and established arbitrary ages as the customary retirement ages.Once this incorrect impression is accepted and congealed, there is no commanding reason to disrupt the customary rituals of their existence.It is now customary to consider reading in this context.It's customary to kiss the bride at a wedding.In Suffolk it was customary until recent years to plough a field in stetches or lands of varying widths.As is customary, you will be paid a fixed fee for the job.it is customary (for somebody) to do somethingThe problem arises mainly in the South, where it is customary for sellers to appoint several agents.Therefore in daily training it is customary for each exercise to be performed to the left and right, forwards and backwards.In such cases, it is customary for the Crown to bear all reasonable costs run up by defendants.
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