Besides, though refusing to see a doctor, I stopped in bed for days, and hypnotically impressed the idea of a sprain on every one.
The language, hypnotically placed in his mind, leaped to his lips.
And her whisper was such that he passed the weapon, as it were hypnotically, to her under the blind.
The two women turned, as if hypnotically obedient to her command.
Verkan Vall shouted them down, drawing on his hypnotically acquired knowledge of Akor-Neb duelling customs.
I believe you know more about Bohr's plans, but that the knowledge was hypnotically sealed in your sub-conscious.
hypnotically, Jimmy Holden watched the stranger test the temples and wrists and try a hand under his father's heart.
1620s, "inducing sleep," originally used of drugs, from French hypnotique (16c.) "inclined to sleep, soporific," from Late Latin hypnoticus, from Greek hypnotikos "inclined to sleep, putting to sleep, sleepy," from hypnoun "put to sleep," from hypnos "sleep" (see somnolence). Modern sense of "pertaining to an induced trance" first recorded in English 1843, along with hypnotist, hypnotize, both coined by Dr. James Braid. Related: Hypnotical; hypnotically.
hypnotic hyp·not·ic (hĭp-nŏt'ĭk)
Of or relating to hypnotism or hypnosis.
Inducing or tending to induce sleep; soporific.