English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishentirelyen‧tire‧ly /ɪnˈtaɪəli $ -ˈtaɪr-/ ●●● S2 W2 adverb  ALL/EVERYTHINGcompletely and in every possible waypartially Our situation is entirely different. The ridge consists entirely of volcanic rock. Her reasons were not entirely clear.
Examples from the Corpus
entirelyThen I saw that the senders wanted something else entirely.Of course it is a commonplace that a memory of a later time may color if not change entirely a former.The reasons for his departure weren't entirely clear.These may be entirely contained within the borders of a single country even though their effects are transnational.Jeff and Mike come from entirely different backgrounds.At the very beginning of the project, Paul made it clear that he would be entirely in control.Our physical world consists, is entirely made up, of these perceptions.For the first time in their careers, they are featured entirely naked in ecclesiastical, urban and pastoral contexts.Abortion can be surgical, part-surgical or entirely non-surgical.The audience consisted almost entirely of journalists.The sculpture is made entirely of old car tires.When they come to depend almost entirely on staff members for every duty except voting?The foundation depends entirely on voluntary contributions.Hong Kong swirled with news of his whereabouts, all of it entirely speculative.I'm not entirely sure what she meant.
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