What is another word for felicitously?

Pronunciation: [fɛlˈɪsɪtəsli] (IPA)

Felicitously is an adjective that describes something that is done in a pleasing or appropriate manner. When we need to find a synonym for it, we can use words such as appropriately, fittingly, aptly, suitably, and happily. All these words have an element of positivity in them, indicating that something is being done in the right way, and it is pleasing to the person doing it or those affected by it. Other synonyms for felicitously include successfully, expertly, skillfully, proficiently, and smoothly. Each of these words suggests a certain level of expertise or mastery, indicating that someone has done something very well or with great care and attention to detail.

Synonyms for Felicitously:

What are the hypernyms for Felicitously?

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

What are the opposite words for felicitously?

Felicitously means something that is done in a pleasant and suitable manner. Its antonyms are words that have the opposite meaning, such as inappropriately, unsuccessfully, awkwardly, unsuitably, inelegantly, clumsily, and improperly. When something is done inappropriately, it is not done in a suitable, fitting, or proper manner. Similarly, when something is done unsuccessfully or awkwardly, it lacks the desired effect or efficiency. Using the antonyms of felicitously in a sentence might look like this: The candidate's speech was delivered inelegantly, and it resulted in an unsuccessful campaign for the presidency.

Usage examples for Felicitously

He published a pamphlet entitled "The Slanders of Punch" felicitously quoting as his motto from Proverbs xxvi.
"The History of "Punch""
M. H. Spielmann
The whole speech was, indeed, felicitously adroit, and especially in this, that, while in opposition to the Government as a whole, it expressed the opinions of a powerful section of the Cabinet, which, though at present a minority, yet being the most enamoured of a New Idea, the progress of the age would probably render a safe investment for the confidence which honest Gordon reposed in its chance of beating its colleagues.
"Kenelm Chillingly, Book 8."
Edward Bulwer-Lytton
Spohr in his violin music most felicitously accomplished this, and he is simply incomparable in his compromise between what is severe and classical, and what is suave and delightful, or passionately exciting.
"Great Violinists And Pianists"
George T. Ferris

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