physically, Broadwell is tall and stunning, with long dark hair and green eyes.
He was tired of being triple-teamed and physically roughed up.
The last point of contention is the ability of females to physically do the job.
His father had been physically abusive and also verbally taunted him for having too big a nose and being weak and ugly.
Chopra will talk to the media at some point, of course, but right now he says he is emotionally and physically exhausted.
Nothing mentally or physically or politically imperfect is permitted inside that wire fence.
But I doubt if they would have been physically thrashed in the London streets.
It is doubtful whether the world furnishes a finer type of man, physically and intellectually, than the Irish gentleman.
I know you, physically and mentally, better than anybody else does.
Nature had not made him physically or mentally so poor a creature as to be incapable of a cure.
early 15c., "of or pertaining to material nature" (in medicine, opposed to surgical), from Medieval Latin physicalis "of nature, natural," from Latin physica "study of nature" (see physic). Meaning "pertaining to matter" is from 1590s; meaning "having to do with the body, corporeal" is attested from 1780. Meaning "characterized by bodily attributes or activities" is attested from 1970. Physical education first recorded 1838; abbreviated form phys ed is from 1955. Physical therapy is from 1922. Related: Physically.
"a physical examination," by 1934, from physical (adj.).
physical phys·i·cal (fĭz'ĭ-kəl)
Of or relating to the body as distinguished from the mind or spirit.
Involving or characterized by vigorous bodily activity.
Of or relating to material things.
Of or relating to matter and energy or the sciences dealing with them, especially physics.
Using the body, esp roughly or intimately: Vanderbilt is a lot better than last year and more physical (1970+)