You may say, superiorly: "He has expressed himself clumsily, but I can see what he means."
Before her was a mirror in which she glanced at her hair that had been superiorly tralala'd.
He tried to say it superiorly, paternally, as an older man might have said it—and was not altogether successful.
Black men were awed into helplessness by the superiorly armed mob.
In certain species these processes are attached only by their bases, and are separated from each other superiorly.
Also in the axolotl, where there are douple pits, placed side by side, not only superiorly but at the same time inferiorly.
And Eve looked at him superiorly, triumphant, sure of him, sure of her everlasting power over him!
When the whaleboat was alongside, he descended into it first, superiorly, then invited Nau-hau to accompany him.
I admit that the Greeks are superiorly exact and faithful in their descriptions of nature.
Then the phone clicked most savagely and ominously and superiorly at the other end.
late 14c., "higher in position," from Old French superior, from Latin superiorem (nominative superior) "higher," comparative of superus "situated above, upper," from super "above, over" (see super-). Meaning "higher in rank or dignity" is attested from late 15c.; sense of "of a higher nature or character" is attested from 1530s. Original sense was preserved more strongly in French (cf. les étages supérieur "the upper stories"), and in Lake Superior, a loan-translation of French Lac Supérieur, literally "upper lake" (it has the highest elevation of the five Great Lakes).
superior su·pe·ri·or (su-pēr'ē-ər)
Higher than another in rank, station, or authority.
Situated above or directed upward.
Situated nearer the top of the head.