ordinary sense

References in classic literature ?
How could I (in the ordinary sense of the word) be in love with a woman whose face I had never seen?
They were not even crimes for the purpose of robbery--not, that is to say, for robbery in the ordinary sense of the word.
It was not a manorial home in the ordinary sense, with fields, and pastures, and a grumbling farmer, out of whom the owner had to squeeze an income for himself and his family by hook or by crook.
And indeed, Father Brown, for reasons best known to himself, had lingered much longer than politeness required; or even, in the ordinary sense, permitted.
And here it may be observed, that Nicholas was not, in the ordinary sense of the word, a young man of high spirit.
He is quite respectable, in the ordinary sense of that extraordinary word.
Pain-waves and loss of blood were playing tricks with my senses; now they were quite dull, and my leg alive and throbbing; now I had no leg at all, but more than all my ordinary senses in every other part of me.
The university-educated men who killed themselves deliberately while committing the atrocities of 7/7 were certainly not "cowards," as they were repeatedly described in the Western media, nor were they lunatics in any ordinary sense.
Mr Cory-Wright replied: "If you saw your loved one looking like the Michelin man, swollen and all that, it would be shocking in an ordinary sense.
His work has been shown around the world and fellow artist Maxwell Doig said: "David Blackburn is not a landscape artist, not an abstractionist in the ordinary sense.
As Elmer Dreidger said in his seminal work, Construction of Statutes, "[t]oday there is only one principle or approach, namely, the words of an Act are to be read in their entire context and in their grammatical and ordinary sense harmoniously with the scheme of the Act, the object of the Act, and the intention of Parliament.
Still, there is some ordinary sense of trying under which