tardily and unwillingly the Jew untied the handkerchief, and revealed a diamond diadem of extraordinary magnificence.
tardily she made approach, blushing with increasing loveliness, and appeared in the presence of the princes.
tardily the men advanced, and any acute observer would have seen they had little heart in the business.
tardily it spread to South America, where it appeared in 1829, and more recently it has been established in Australia.
tardily, indeed, he appears to have acknowledged the contradiction.
tardily enough he now succumbed to the silent entreaties of his wife.
late 14c. (implied in tardity), from Old French tardif (12c.), from Vulgar Latin *tardivus, from Latin tardus "slow, sluggish, dull, stupid," of unknown origin. Related: Tardily; tardiness.