really


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See: purely
References in classic literature ?
He seems really to believe," answered the priest called Brown, "that they have left a curse on him.
Well, really, that is generous of you,' said little Hans, and his funny round face glowed all over with pleasure.
Let me say for myself that I was really touched by the kindness of my mother-in-law's letter, though I was not shaken by it in the smallest degree.
Pray, sir, explain yourself," said Villefort, more and more astonished, "I really do -- not -- understand you -- perfectly.
You really must not allow yourself to become sunburnt.
He thought of the waiter again, and decided that he was no fool, but a steady, intelligent man: though, said he to himself, "God knows what he may really be; in a country with which one is unfamiliar it is difficult to understand the people one meets.
She's a dear, kissable baby -- and I don't know that she'll ever really grow up.
Do you never imagine things different from what they really are?
What his mother really is we cannot know; but, from Fanny's occasional mention of her conduct and opinions, we have never been disposed to think her amiable; and I am very much mistaken if Edward is not himself aware that there would be many difficulties in his way, if he were to wish to marry a woman who had not either a great fortune or high rank.
said the accountant with a beaming but rather cunning smile, as if flattered at being made the subject of Zherkov's joke, and purposely trying to appear stupider than he really was.
She did not feel, however, that her visits were really a success.
Her own attachment had really subsided into a mere nothing; it was not worth thinking of; but if he, who had undoubtedly been always so much the most in love of the two, were to be returning with the same warmth of sentiment which he had taken away, it would be very distressing.