English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishinwardin‧ward /ˈɪnwəd $ -wərd/ ●○○ adjective written  1 [only before noun]MIND felt or experienced in your own mind but not expressed to other people opp outward a feeling of inward satisfaction inward panic2 IN/INSIDEtowards the inside or centre of somethinginwardly adverb I managed to smile, but inwardly I was furious.
Examples from the Corpus
inwardThe middle of the car door was bent inward.Perhaps it is better to say that the direction of her interest turns from outward to inward.The Franciscans had a specially charismatic gift for transmitting their understanding of the inward nature of redemption.Each standing stone collects the raw power and channels it to its inward neighbour.Robyn watched his expression, saw the relaxation of his features, and breathed an inward sigh of relief.As we talked, I felt a sudden inward tension.
From Longman Business Dictionaryinwardin‧ward /ˈɪnwəd-wərd/ adjective [only before a noun] coming into the country or the place where you are, rather than going out of itFinancial deregulation may encourage inward investment.systems for handlinginward mail compare outward
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