displaying or feeling :
“You overcame the objection,” says Len admiringly when I tell him about this that night.
Confessions of an Obama Volunteer Tom Shone November 3, 2008
Maybe not to true believers like state Sen. Kent Sorenson, who introduced Bachmann admiringly in Indianola as “the real deal.”
Michele Bachmann’s Promise and Peril Jill Lawrence August 12, 2011
“I mean, I love everything Will does,” Poehler says admiringly (but not gushingly).
Amy Poehler: The Seriously Funny Interview Joel Keller April 8, 2009
“I remember clearly being duly impressed by everybody,” he said, admiringly.
How Old Money Beat Murdoch Sarah Ellison May 26, 2010
After visiting Nairobi 20 years ago, he wrote, admiringly, “here the world was black, and so you were just you.”
The Obama Family ‘Homecoming’ Dayo Olopade July 9, 2009
“That’s what ‘tiz to be a scholard,” muttered the tavern keeper, admiringly.
Ande Trembath Matthew Stanley Kemp
Then he wiped the rein with his coat tail and looked at it admiringly.
Thoroughbreds W. A. Fraser
Sir Harry watched them admiringly, and his enthusiasm grew every moment.
Not Like Other Girls Rosa N. Carey
“He’s got the eye with him this time,” said Cousin Egbert admiringly.
Ruggles of Red Gap Harry Leon Wilson
And she held Una by her elbows, and looked at her admiringly.
Only One Love, or Who Was the Heir Charles Garvice
that may be allowed or conceded; allowable: an admissible plan. capable or worthy of being : admissible evidence. Historical Examples (c) A third dispute turned upon the admissibility of non-Trinitarians to the privilege of co-operation. Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 3, Slice 7 Various Logic is the architect of this region, and for it there […]
the act of allowing to enter; entrance granted by permission, by provision or existence of pecuniary means, or by the removal of obstacles: the admission of aliens into a country. right or permission to enter: granting admission to the rare books room. the price paid for entrance, as to a theater or ball park. an […]
tending to . Historical Examples The tone was admissive, and as if she had said, “That is another thing!” Real Folks Mrs. A. D. T. Whitney I have been thus precise, because criticism is to me not “a game,” nor admissive of cogging and falsification. Notes and Queries, Number 197, August 6, 1853 Various
to allow to enter; grant or afford entrance to: to admit a student to college. to give right or means of entrance to: This ticket admits two people. to permit to exercise a certain function or privilege: admitted to the bar. to permit; allow. to allow or concede as valid: to admit the force of […]