Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
See: illegally
References in periodicals archive ?
In the first case example, the offender was arrested for feloniously killing a law enforcement officer during a traffic stop.
While finding him not guilty on the second charge of attempting to do bodily harm to Amponfie, the jury found him guilty of "willfully, feloniously, and unlawfully" killing Ewusie-Mensah.
John Chambers, butcher, aged 24, from Stratford Road, was placed in the dock again on the charge of feloniously wounding his wife by stabbing her in the neck with intent to murder her on the night of August 10.
When a person chooses to be feloniously violent, there should be more people like Winkelman willing to step in and call for the police.
In 2001, there were 142 law enforcement officers feloniously killed in 30 states and Puerto Rico.
According to the results of these calculations, "midwestern and southern police have by far the highest risks of dying feloniously.
There is no discussion of a successful project begun or carried out contrary to orders, on the QT, or even feloniously, where the scientist could be thrown in jail for misallocation of funds.
This is from an 1848 trial: "John Wood feloniously did lay his hands, and then and there feloniously, wickedly, and diabolically, and against the order of nature .
Charles Wilson was tried on the following charges -- For that he did, at Kamiesch in the Crimea on, or about the 10th of December 1855, both feloniously and wilfully, etc.
For over 100 years, robbery was defined in Florida statutes as follows: "Whoever, by force, violence or assault or putting in fear, feloniously robs, steals and takes away from the person or custody of another, money or other property which may be the subject of larceny, shall be guilty of [robbery].
Marple, Funeral Address on the Occasion of the Execution of Peter, Slave of James Douglass, Who Murdered Three of His Children, Attempted Suicide by Cutting His Throat, Feloniously Assaulted His Master, and Murdered His Mistress (Springfield, Mo.
The law of trusts and estates includes and is partly defined by the moral principle that no one should inherit under a will written by a testator whose death he has feloniously caused, and so on.