brash

(redirected from brashly)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical.
References in periodicals archive ?
Brashly featuring an absolute minimum of controls, no manual adjustments, and a big, red record button, the Flip managed to repopularize home video for the Internet Age.
But two hours later, after phoning him, he informed us brashly to take a refund for the chair and that was the best he could do.
Brashly shouting out his lyrics in crowded, smoky clubs, Alexei Nikonov zeroes in on provocative themes that most musicians here ignore -- authoritarianism and injustice in today's Russia.
There is probably no architect in America as brashly rebellious and "high concept" as Mayne, a 67-year-old Los Angeles-based architect whose name is virtually synonymous with the deconstructivist movement.
Meanwhile, a few hundred miles east across the desert, Phoenix's front office brashly accelerated into just about every sharp curve in the road and came out bruised and battered.
But I also envision someone who, in 2013 at the 10th annual Brandon Tartikoff Legacy Award at NATPE, will brashly point out how some departed U.
If you walk in there brashly, you don't get anywhere.
Since clattering Enzo Maccarinelli to defeat at the same O2 Arena in March and giving up his unified world cruiserweight titles, Haye has brashly called out widely recognised heavyweight number one Wladimir Klitschko.
For example, on one occasion, after brashly notifying Gore Vidal of a best-seller listing in the Chicago Tribune that attributed Lincoln as well as Tough Guys Don't Dance to Norman Mailer, I would receive back word from Vidal stating that Lincoln Kirstein had been a tough guy who had danced.
Armstrong, who spoke eight languages, relates that his ability to speak Italian, along with his command of Italian music, kept him from "getting zapped out" when he and his band brashly entered an Italian bar on the South Side of Chicago in the 1930s (xi).
The album opens brashly, with a funky and barely recognizable "New York, New York," followed by a gender-inverted take on Hank Williams' "Ramblin' Man" that recalls the smoky air of Portishead.
SOME of the loveliest homes, providing you don't crave the brashly modern, are found in Victorian terraces.