generously spoon the salsa verde over the salmon, being sure to stir up the solids that have settled to the bottom.
In April 1975, the newsman on top of the world, Walter Cronkite, generously gave me an hour-long interview.
Pat and Elena saw John Paul as a blessing, and they generously shared that blessing with the world.
Athletics, by contrast, is more than generously funded and embraced as an essential part of our national life.
As Johnson generously observes, “If any dog had a right to mark its new territory, it was Churchill.”
His supper, which he had not had time to eat, he generously divided, and we heated the tea.
He was fond of his wife as a man should be—that is, generously.
Daood Pasha most generously gave up the large hall in his mansion for the occasion, as well as honoring it by his attendance.
So long as he had it he used it lavishly, thoughtlessly, very often generously.
They shall be generously rewarded,” breaks in Walter Parks; “every man of them who has in any way assisted you.
1580s, "of noble birth," from Middle French généreux, from Latin generosus "of noble birth," figuratively "magnanimous, generous," from genus (genitive generis) "race, stock" (see genus). Secondary senses of "unselfish" (1690s) and "plentiful" (1610s) were present in French and in Latin. Related: Generously; generousness.