Partly

  • (adv): In part; in some degree; not wholly.
    Example: "I felt partly to blame"
    Synonyms: partially, part

Some articles on partly:

St Gennys - Parish Church
... The building is partly Norman with a short one-stage tower topped by a pyramidal roof ... The arcades of the aisles are partly in granite and partly in Polyphant stone ...
Lieg - Culture and Sightseeing - Buildings
22 – estate complex timber-frame house, partly solid, earlier half of the 19th century, timber-frame barn, partly solid, late 19th century Hauptstraße 33 – Quereinhaus (a combination residential and ... west tower, marked 1790 Ringstraße 15 – timber-frame house, partly solid, 18th century, upper-floor addition in the 19th century On Landesstraße (State Road) 108 – Saint Wendelin’s Chapel (W ...
Lumbar Spinal Nerve 3 - Muscles
... They may be innervated with L3 as single origin, or be innervated partly by L3 and partly by other spinal nerves ... The muscles are quadratus lumborum (partly) iliopsoas (partly) obturator externus (partly) ...
List Of Municipalities On Long Island - Suffolk County - Town of Brookhaven
... Neck, Terryville, Upton, Water Island, West Manor, Yaphank Hamlets located partly in the Town of Islip Holbrook, Holtsville, Lake Ronkonkoma, Ronkonkoma Hamlets ...
Islington Commission
... Recruitment to the superior posts should be made partly in England and partly in India ... the superior posts should be filled by Indians partly by direct recruitment and partly by promotion ...

Famous quotes containing the word partly:

    What’s done we partly may compute,
    But know not what’s resisted.
    Robert Burns (1759–1796)

    We are underbred and low-lived and illiterate; and in this respect I confess I do not make any very broad distinction between the illiterateness of my townsman who cannot read at all and the illiterateness of him who has learned to read only what is for children and feeble intellects. We should be as good as the worthies of antiquity, but partly by first knowing how good they were.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    At the utmost, the active-minded young man should ask of his teacher only mastery of his tools. The young man himself, the subject of education, is a certain form of energy; the object to be gained is economy of his force; the training is partly the clearing away of obstacles, partly the direct application of effort. Once acquired, the tools and models may be thrown away.
    Henry Brooks Adams (1838–1918)