newly

[noo-lee, nyoo-] /ˈnu li, ˈnyu-/
adverb
1.
recently; lately:
"a newly married couple."
2.
anew or afresh:
"a newly repeated slander."
3.
in a new manner or form:
"a room newly decorated."
Origin
before 900; Middle English; Old English nīwlice. See new, -ly
Example Sentences for newly
Or the ephemeral artistry of pine marten tracks imprinted in newly fallen snow.
Seedlings and newly set-out transplants, for example, are vulnerable to both heat and cold.
To reach a newly accessible cove, head down the staircase near the entrance.
Apparently trampling newly sown seed produces happy carrots.
Hot and cold running water leads to a newly enameled green tub set on a thick stone slab.
Her newly built planter boxes are filled with veggies.
Water newly planted wisterias regularly for the first year or two, until the plant is well established.
Beautiful aromas of peaches, apricots, and newly mown hay.
One who snatches or purloins bodies, newly buried, to sell them to surgeons for dissection.
After defraying the expenses of the feast, the residue went to the newly-married pair, to aid in furnishing their house.
British Dictionary definitions for newly
newly (ˈnjuːlɪ)
 
adv
1.  recently; lately or just: a newly built shelf
2.  again; afresh; anew: newly raised hopes
3.  in a new manner; differently: a newly arranged room

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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11
12
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