“essentially because of the cops, quite frankly,” Bratton answered.
They apologized for “poor judgment,” then essentially retracted the apology by claiming Wolf's aide was provoked.
I had to draw the line so close to myself that I essentially gave up almost any contact with married men.
Laws vary from state to state, and banks are essentially left to self-regulate.
In the late stage of pregnancy, she and Brad flew to Namibia, where they took shelter in essentially a military compound.
That, again, is primarily and essentially a spiritual unity.
So the grocery was essentially a village club, and not a rural club.
But the Reformation was essentially Lutheran, and not Calvinistic.
Taking the Trilogy as a whole, one will find that it is essentially symbolical.
His plan was essentially that which Lincoln had advocated and attempted to carry into execution.
mid-14c., "that is such by its essence," from Late Latin essentialis, from essentia (see essence). Meaning "pertaining to essence" is from late 14c., that of "constituting the essence of something" is from 1540s; that of "necessary" is from 1520s. Essentials "indispensable elements" is from early 16c. Related: Essentially.
essential es·sen·tial (ĭ-sěn'shəl)
Constituting or being part of the essence of something; inherent.
Basic or indispensable; necessary.
Of, relating to, or being a dysfunctional condition or a disease whose cause is unknown.
Of, relating to, or being a substance that is required for normal functioning but cannot be synthesized by the body and therefore must be included in the diet.
Something necessary or indispensable.