What is another word for comically?

Pronunciation: [kˈɒmɪkli] (IPA)

Comically is an adverb that describes something being funny or humorous in nature. Synonyms for comically include amusingly, hilariously, uproariously, jocularly, wittily, facetiously, droll, whimsically, farcically, and sarcastically. Each of these synonyms emphasizes a different element of humor, such as whimsy, satire, or wordplay. Choosing the right synonym for comically can help tailor your writing to the specific tone and style you want to convey. Whether you're describing a lighthearted situation or crafting a witty punchline, using the perfect synonym for comically can add depth and nuance to your language.

Synonyms for Comically:

What are the hypernyms for Comically?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

Usage examples for Comically

You speak real comically sometimes, Levi.
"A Son of the Hills"
Harriet T. Comstock
The women bent their necks and stared, and the men winked at one another comically.
"Dixie Hart"
Will N. Harben
And he gazed at me comically.
"Hilda Wade A Woman With Tenacity Of Purpose"
Grant Allen

Famous quotes with Comically

  • In the old days, people used to risk their lives in India or in the Americas in order to bring back products which now seem to us to have been of comically little worth.
    Levi Strauss
  • Thud. My eyes are open. It is four-thirty in the morning, one morning, and my dry eyes click in their sockets, awake before the birds. There is no light. The eye strains for logic, some play of form. I have been dreaming of wind. The tree outside my window stands silent. I listen to the breathing of the man lying beside me. I know where I am. I am awake. I am alive. Am I tethered to earth only by this fragile breath? A strawful of breath at best. Yet this is the breath that patients beg, their hands gripping the edges of mattresses; this is the breath that wrestles trees, that brings down all the leaves in the Third Act. We know where the car is parked. We know, word-for-word, the texts of plays. We have spoken, in proximity to one another, over years, sentences, hundreds of thousands of sentences—bright, grave, fallible, comic, perishable—perhaps eternal? I don’t know. Where does the wind go? When will the light come? We will have hotcakes for breakfast. How can I protect this . . . ? My church teaches me I cannot. And I believe it. I turn the pillow to its cool side. Then rage fills me, against the cubist necessity of having to arrange myself comically against orthodoxy, against having to wonder if I will offend, against theology that devises that my feeling for him, more than for myself, is a vanity. My brown paradox: The church that taught me to understand love, the church that taught me well to believe love breathes—also tells me it is not love I feel, at four in the morning, in the dark, even before the birds cry. Of every hue and caste am I.
    Richard Rodriguez
  • In the Napoleonic Museum in Arenenberg I was rather impressed just how richly clad in the costume of Antiquity the First Empire in fact was - dressed up even comically with its laurels and eagles and togas. Return to Rome wherever you look, though of course not to the Roman Empire - to Caesar's Rome. But the French Revolution itself had fallen back on more or less genuine or imaginary classical models: Brutus and Tiberius Gracchus and Gaius Gracchus, the Gracchi, consuls and Roman virtues - even these revolutionaries couldn't resolve to start from scratch with something really new.
    Ida Friederike Görres
  • Of Henryson as of Chaucer it can be said that the picturesque detail owes its effectiveness to the solidity and seriousness of what it grows from. Henryson's Fables (like La Fontaine’s – they deserve the comparison) do more than present types of human beings in animal guises and animals comically behaving like human beings; they build up a total and consistent , both rendered and criticized.
    Robert Henryson
  • I have spoken of the forceful sonnets of that tragic Portuguese, Antero de Quental, who died by his own hand. Feeling acutely for the plight of his country on the occasion of the British ultimatum in 1890, he wrote as follows: "An English statesman of the last century, who was also undoubtedly a perspicacious observer and a philosopher, Horace Walpole, said that for those who feel, life is a tragedy, and a comedy for those who think. Very well then, if we are destined to end tragically, we Portuguese, we who , we would rather prefer this terrible, but noble destiny to that which is reserved, and perhaps at no very remote future date, for England, the country that thinks and calculates, whose destiny it is to finish miserably and comically." …we twin-brothers of the Atlantic seaboard have always been distinguished by a certain pedantry of feeling, but there remains a basis of truth underlying this terrible idea — namely that some peoples, those who put thought above feeling, I should say reason above faith, die comically, while those die tragically who put faith above reason.
    Miguel de Unamuno

Related words: comically review, comically books, comically app, comically shirt, comically memes

Questions:

  • What is the comically app?
  • What are the comically reviews?
  • What are the comically memes?
  • Word of the Day

    Gnashed
    Synonyms:
    clinched, gnarly, knobbed, knotted, knotty, clenched, gnarled.