caustic, stinging, or bitter in nature, speech, behavior, etc.:
an acrimonious answer; an acrimonious dispute.
“Tell it to whom you like, my good man,” replied Brigitte, acrimoniously.
The Lesser Bourgeoisie Honore de Balzac
I do not mean to intimate that the subject absolutely and acrimoniously annoyed our hero.
Miss Ravenel’s conversion from secession to loyalty J. W. de Forest
But Nolan was regarding him acrimoniously, and Clayton apparently had not heard at all.
Dangerous Days Mary Roberts Rinehart
Dr. Sutherland chivalrously assumed the sole authorship, and was acrimoniously attacked by some of his professional brethren.
The Life of Florence Nightingale vol. 2 of 2 Edward Tyas Cook
“Hain’t got no business stirrin’ us up like this for nothin’,” said Atwell, acrimoniously.
Scattergood Baines Clarence Budington Kelland
characterized by bitterness or sharpness of manner, speech, temper, etc
1610s, “acrid,” from French acrimonieux, from Medieval Latin acrimoniosus, from Latin acrimonia (see acrimony). Of dispositions, debates, etc., from 1775. Related: Acrimoniously; acrimoniousness.
any of various microfossils, of unknown biological affinities, having a central cavity enclosed by a wall of chiefly organic composition.
not . Medicine/Medical. (of a disease) not showing a crisis. acritical a·crit·i·cal (ā-krĭt’ĭ-kəl, ə-krĭt’-) adj. Not critical; not marked by crisis. Indeterminate, especially concerning prognosis.
acrm American Congress of Rehabilitation Medicine
a combining form with the meanings “height,” “tip end,” “extremities of the body,” used in the formation of compound words: acrophobia. Historical Examples acro’s has been overlaid by other commentators until the identity of his work is lost. Horace and His Influence Grant Showerman combining form denoting something at a height, summit, top, tip, beginning, […]
acroagnosis acroagnosis ac·ro·ag·no·sis (āk’rō-āg-nō’sĭs) n. Absence of sensory perception of the limbs.