English version

distinctly

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishdistinctlydis‧tinct‧ly /dɪˈstɪŋktli/ ●○○ AWL adverb  1 CLEAR/EASY TO UNDERSTANDclearly opp indistinctly Speak clearly and distinctly. He distinctly remembered the day his father left.2 very Paul was left feeling distinctly foolish.distinctly uncomfortable/uneasy/unhappy etc3 OBVIOUSused to say that something has a particular quality or character that is easy to recognize dishes with a distinctly Jewish flavor
Examples from the Corpus
distinctlyNew Orleans has a distinctly European feel to it.By the time he reached the office Matthew was feeling distinctly indignant.The old estate looked quite ready to swap tarmac for mud; this one has a distinctly more suburban air.Although the intensity of the pain may fluctuate, headache-free periods are distinctly rare.As he turned on the attic lights and climbed the creaking steps, he smelled it more distinctly than before.I distinctly told you to be home before 11:00.The whole concept of wealth made her distinctly uneasy.By lunchtime she was distinctly unwell and the school nurse told her she had a temperature and sent her home.distinctly uncomfortable/uneasy/unhappy etcA single nun, working in an unorthodox manner in the slums, made some of the local clergy distinctly uncomfortable.I was 17, a private just a few weeks into my enlistment, and distinctly uncomfortable.It was an hour later that the jeep, always a vehicle that threatened trouble, started to sound distinctly unhappy.The whole concept of wealth made her distinctly uneasy.Viewing the pilot episode Newman and Wilson were distinctly unhappy.Evans had been distinctly uncomfortable about Horowitz's presence in his office.Tanner was distinctly unhappy to see Maxim again.
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