He stood slouchingly at the garden gate. From Wordnet, Princeton University.
With all his intellectual culture, and his restless aspirations, his breast afforded him no thought so generous, no sentiment so poetic, as those with which the unlettered clown crept slouchingly homeward. From Wordnik.com. [The International Magazine, Volume 2, No. 2, January, 1851] Reference
There is no sense in doing it slouchingly; nor is there even any liberty. From Wordnik.com. [All Things Considered] Reference
It was not necessary for him to carry himself slouchingly in her presence and he looked glowing and noble. From Wordnik.com. [The Lost Prince] Reference
He appeared to walk slouchingly, as if held up from above by straps under his shoulders, as much as supported by the plain below. From Wordnik.com. [Cape Cod] Reference
He walked wearily and slouchingly, stooping a little, as if he were too tired or bored to take the trouble of throwing back his shoulders. From Wordnik.com. [The Guests Of Hercules] Reference
One of them would have been a handsome lad if he had not carried himself slouchingly and walked with a street lad's careless shuffling gait. From Wordnik.com. [The Lost Prince] Reference
The negroes slouchingly disposed themselves about the store and the overseer's "mansion," keeping at a respectful distance from the kitchen, where sat the overseer himself, surrounded by his dogs. From Wordnik.com. [The Great South; A Record of Journeys in Louisiana, Texas, the Indian Territory, Missouri, Arkansas, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, Florida, South Carolina, North Carolina, Kentucky, Tennessee, Virginia, West Virginia, and Maryland] Reference
With all his intellectual culture and his restless aspirations, his breast afforded him no thought so generous, no sentiment so poetic, as those with which the unlettered clown crept slouchingly homeward. From Wordnik.com. [My Novel — Complete] Reference
A broad-brimmed hat with a crown similar to those worn by Italian bandits, but sadly battered and brown with age and dirt, was worn slouchingly on his head, so as almost to hide his features, which were further concealed by a handkerchief tied under his chin, and a black patch over one of his eyes. From Wordnik.com. [The Pirate of the Mediterranean A Tale of the Sea] Reference
Though the spot where they stand is in shadow -- a folding screen separating it from the rest of the saloon -- and it is not easy to get sight of their faces -- the difficulty increased by broad-brimmed hats set slouchingly on their heads, with their cloaks and serapes drawn up around their throats -- Crozier and Cadwallader have not only seen, but recognised them. From Wordnik.com. [The Flag of Distress A Story of the South Sea] Reference
The edges of the coming tempest are tortuous and convulsed, and you know that a fierce wind is driving the black billows on; yet all the water under the lee of the shores is as tranquil as a dream; a white sail, near to the white village, hangs slouchingly to the mast: but in the foreground the tempest has already caught the water; a tall lugger is scudding and careening under it as if mad; the crews of three fishermen's boats, that toss on the vexed water, are making a confused rush to shorten sail, and you may almost fancy that you hear their outcries sweeping down the wind. From Wordnik.com. [The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 12, No. 70, August, 1863] Reference
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