How Do You Spell QUALIFIEDLY?

Correct spelling for the English word "Qualifiedly" is [kwˈɒlɪfˌɪdlɪ], [kwˈɒlɪfˌɪdlɪ], [k_w_ˈɒ_l_ɪ_f_ˌɪ_d_l_ɪ]] (IPA phonetic alphabet).

click here to check the spelling

Usage Examples for QUALIFIEDLY

  1. They anxiously sought to avoid the admission of expressions which might be odious in the ears of Americans although they were willing to admit into their system those things which the expression signified and hence it is that the clause is so worded as really to authorize the general government to impose a duty of ten dollars on every foreigner who comes into a State to become a citizen whether he comes absolutely free or qualifiedly so as a servant although this is contrary to the design of the framers and the duty was only meant to extend to the importation of slaves - "The Anti-Slavery Examiner, Omnibus" by American Anti-Slavery Society
  2. Qualifiedly Mr Ford only qualifiedly - "Empire Builders" by Francis Lynde
  3. Though it is perhaps unfair to condemn its style as unworthy of the Augustan age of French architecture surely the ambition with which the work was undertaken was a laudable one enough and it is only from the fact that it spells failure in the eyes of many who lack initiative in their own make up that it only qualifiedly may be called a great work - "The Cathedrals of Northern France" by Francis Miltoun
  4. Thank you sir said Mr Duncan and Thank you sir said Mr Shack then the captain said other pleasant things which brought other pleasant responses and the breakfast passed off so agreeably that Mr Todd in spite of the soul felt yearning for a smoke inspired by the cigars in the mouths of the others felt the influence of the enthusiasm and bestowed his blessing qualifiedly on the enterprise - ""Where Angels Fear to Tread" and Other Stories of the Sea" by Morgan Robertson
  5. They anxiously sought to avoid the admission of expressions which might be odious in the ears of Americans although they were willing to admit into their system those things which the expressions signified and hence it is that the clause is so worded as really to authorize the general government to impose a duty of ten dollars on every foreigner who comes into a State to become a citizen whether he comes absolutely free or qualifiedly so as a servant although this is contrary to the design of the framers and the duty was only meant to extend to the importation of slaves - "The Anti-Slavery Examiner, Omnibus" by American Anti-Slavery Society