Ayaw tagaktagaka (itagaktagak), Recite it together in unison, not raggedly.
They were determined men, raggedly clothed and bearded; incurious of gaze and uncommunicative of speech—but armed and purposeful.
He came into town unshorn, wild-looking, often raggedly clad, yet always with the same wistful hunger in his eyes.
The German line emerged from the smoke, raggedly but yet solidly enough to overwhelm the weakened defense.
But it was not this alone that made his breath come short and raggedly.
From his raggedly whiskered lips burst a growl and a yawp which, too late, he regretted.
His short beard was raggedly trimmed; his grizzled hair began to show the scalp.
He looked up at the spreading plane that tore off raggedly against the night.
Barefooted, long-haired, raggedly clad, and very young—a mere child of fourteen or so—she was.
Over the island, and raggedly clasping its sides, hung a cloud, the only one visible in the sky.
"rough, shaggy," c.1300, past participle adjective as though from a verb form of rag (n.). Cf. Latin pannosus "ragged, wrinkly," from pannus "piece of cloth." But the word might reflect a broader, older meaning; perhaps from or reinforced by Old Norse raggaðr "shaggy," via Old English raggig "shaggy, bristly, rough" (which, Barnhart writes, "was almost surely developed from Scandinavian"). Of clothes, early 14c.; of persons, late 14c. To run (someone) ragged is from 1915. Related: Raggedly; raggedness.