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morally

[mawr-uh-lee, mor-] /ˈmɔr ə li, ˈmɒr-/
adverb
1.
in a moral manner.
2.
from a moral point of view:
morally reprehensible.
4.
virtually; practically.
Origin
1350-1400
1350-1400; Middle English; see moral, -ly
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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Examples from the web for morally
  • Distinct cultures represent unique visions of life itself, morally inspired and inherently right.
  • Trying to fit in would sometimes put me in a morally uncomfortable position.
  • It is morally wrong of you to apply today's ethics to historical events.
  • It's not really something that one can get morally outraged about, since science is extremely expensive.
  • People consider trading sacred values for money so morally reprehensible that they recoil at such proposals.
  • Deciding that graffiti is art doesn't make it morally justifiable.
  • The payback is commercially uncertain, although the project is morally praiseworthy.
  • It'd be morally bankrupt for us to rely on it as a solution.
  • And despite your claims, scientists don't have a corner on the morally bankrupt market.
  • If you choose the defense contractor, you've made a morally indefensible discount-rate decision.

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