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EnglishEdit

EtymologyEdit

justified +‎ -ly

AdverbEdit

justifiedly (comparative more justifiedly, superlative most justifiedly)

  1. In a justified manner; with good cause.
    • 1895, Chas. C. Southwell, “Compressed Air in Dentistry”, in The Dental Review[1], volume 9, number 7, Chicago, page 440:
      The patient justifiedly becomes uneasy and rebellious under very hot and cold fire and the attempted dessication is tedious, painful and inoperative[...].
    • 1970, “Leslie on Milton's theology”, in John T. Shawcross, editor, John Milton, Volume 1: 1628-1731[2], Psychology Press, published 1995, page 117:
      Here Leslie shows his unhappiness with the imaginative treatment of angels in Paradise Lost, a treatment he perhaps justifiedly thought people read as truth.
    • 2010, Robert Audi, Epistemology: A Contemporary Introduction to the Theory of Knowledge[3], Routledge, page 213:
      If I know something is so, then it is true, whereas I can justifiedly believe something false.

SynonymsEdit