English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishprovidentialprov‧i‧den‧tial /ˌprɒvɪˈdenʃəl◂ $ ˌprɑː-/ adjective formal  LUCKYa providential event is a lucky oneprovidentially adverb
Examples from the Corpus
providentialBlackwell's arrival at that moment was providential.The appearance of Marshall Lee Miller to handle his defence against the passport violation charge had seemed more than just providential.They warned that politicians, once infused with a sense of providential mission, could morph into smarmy tyrants.To Robyn, it seemed a providential opportunity to make another - this time decisive - break with Charles.Change haunts Spenser, even when he acknowledges that a providential order is operating.Nevertheless, Freud did detect a providential, protective element in the superego.Thanks to that providential snowstorm the attack had been repulsed.As for the scene in the Sammath Naur, it is even more providential than it looks.
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