accumulatively love


from The Century Dictionary.

  • In an accumulative manner; by heaping: in heaps.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adverb In an accumulative manner


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

accumulative +‎ -ly


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  • The idea is that we are all, accumulatively, the Body of Christ.

    The Dark Knight and his coming savior 2008

  • The MSM is covering the Iranian protesters far more than those hundreds of thousands of American protesters I was at 6 different anti invasion marches millions accumulatively.

    Ganji Speaks | ATTACKERMAN 2009

  • Each element, each clause, is given new potential instead of functioning accumulatively.

    Gertrude Stein greenintegerblog 2008

  • If you want to read a compendium of religiously engendered "atrocities" read Christopher Hitchens's superb book, God Is Not Great, which reminds you of them in accumulatively shocking detail.

    Matthew Chapman: At Last A Comic Book Atheist Hero 2008

  • Exercise: 1hr 20 mins of brisk walking (accumulatively)

    joyous freakymandy 2004

  • I should demonstrate how the ostensibly plain prose of his story has an accumulatively poetic effect, and I should-

    Pause 2004

  • I should demonstrate how the ostensibly plain prose of his story has an accumulatively poetic effect, and I should-

    Archive 2004-04-01 2004

  • It was so refreshing .. and then go home feeling so hyper and started to talk to everyone and I talked for about half an hour accumulatively to my mom and about 3-4 hours with my elder brother and I realised how alike we were ... after so many years!

    difference freakymandy 2004

  • The U.S. is our number one trading partner and number one, accumulatively, our number one source of investments.

    CNN Transcript Nov 20, 2001 2001

  • I consider that my seeing the man those years glimps’d for me, beyond all else, that inner spirit and form—the unquestionable charm and vivacity, but intrinsic sophistication and artificiality—crystallizing rapidly upon the English stage and literature at and after Shakspere’s time, and coming on accumulatively through the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries to the beginning, fifty or forty years ago, of those disintegrating, decomposing processes now authoritatively going on.

    The Old Bowery. November Boughs 1892


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