The troupe stages the critically acclaimed Being Harold Pinter, a play about helpless characters with a KGB-esque twist.
Most critically, Russia could and should be made a partner in this plan.
“All 40-plus minutes of content and time are going to be critically important,” he notes.
In her critically acclaimed--and cat-narrated--new film, The Future, a thirtysomething couple struggles to stay together.
His latest is the critically acclaimed dramedy Blue Jasmine, starring Cate Blanchett.
Beroviero looked at them critically, tried their weight, and noticed their transparency.
"You will be hard put to it, with your nature, Charles," she told him critically.
"Look here," said Jack, rising and surveying Mrs. Rylands critically.
A soprano voice was heard, and I listened as critically as I could.
He turned his head towards her and regarded her critically, as though making some test of her sincerity.
1580s, "censorious," from critic + -al (1). Meaning "pertaining to criticism" is from 1741; medical sense is from c.1600; meaning "of the nature of a crisis" is from 1640s; that of "crucial" is from 1841, from the "decisive" sense in Latin criticus. Related: Criticality (1756; in the nuclear sense, 1950); critically (1650s, "accurately;" 1815, "in a critical situation"). In nuclear science, critical mass is attested from 1940.
critical crit·i·cal (krĭt'ĭ-kəl)
Of or relating to a medical crisis.
Being or relating to a grave physical condition especially of a patient.
Of or relating to the value of a measurement, such as temperature, at which an abrupt change in a chemical of physical quality, property, or state occurs.