Adjective, : a puny excuse. From Dictionary.com.
Which brings us to note that Virginia also advocates you visit former TV meteorologist and blogger Anthony Watts 'punily titular site Watts Up With That. From Wordnik.com. [George Spyros: Finding a Social Compact for the Blogosphere: NYT's "The Medium" on ScienceBlogs Dust-Up] Reference
Hester has felt since you made known to her that you wished her to be yours, that she counted punily in your scheme, that you placed little of yourself in charge of her. From Wordnik.com. [The Kempton-Wace Letters] Reference
I can't remember thinking clearly what this meant, but I know that my hands came up beside my face, which had in fact come out of the pipe's end, and pushed punily at the stone that was imprisoning me. From Wordnik.com. [Royal Flash]
And with a ready supply of punily-titled books to draw from, it's not something that's going to die out any time soon. From Wordnik.com. [Empire News] Reference
At last, Lord Rockingham, very punily, and the Duke of Richmond joined and supported the motion; but at eight at night it was rejected by 68 to 18, though the Duke of. From Wordnik.com. [The Letters of Horace Walpole, Earl of Orford — Volume 4] Reference
In his modern cities he has seen greater things; but here in Africa, where men build so squat and punily, cowering under the heat upon the parched ground, so noble and so considerable a span, carved as men can carve under sober and temperate skies, catches the mind and clothes it with a sense of the strange. From Wordnik.com. [Hills and the Sea] Reference
My only criticism of your blog, john, is that it makes any attempt of mine to write about politics seem punily insignificant. that said, you have my proxy vote: so please don't stop. From Wordnik.com. [Lions Led by Donkeys] Reference
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