anthropologically

[ an-thruh-pol-uh-jee ]SEE DEFINITION OF anthropologically
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR ANTHROPOLOGICALLY

He was not legally a criminal, but, as Lombroso remarks, he was so anthropologically.

Anthropologically they belonged, like the Tunguses, to the Mongol race.

These people are, anthropologically as well as proverbially, narrow-chested and deficient in lung capacity.

It's true psychologically, and anthropologically, and palæethnologically; and that does to start with.

Anthropologically interesting as are the results of the excavations at Umm el-Gra'ab, they are no less historically important.

Yet anthropologically speaking the tie between the two is as strongly marked as the contrast of character.

Anthropologically they differ markedly from the later Celtic invaders.

It is also the anthropologically normal attitude (as we may see in statuary).

Anthropologically, these little boats in which to send the souls home have a rare interest.

Just as no two are anthropologically alike, so we may believe that no two are alike or equal in societal value.

WORD ORIGIN

"science of the natural history of man," 1590s, originally especially of the relation between physiology and psychology, from Modern Latin anthropologia or coined independently in English from anthropo- + -logy. In Aristotle, anthropologos is used literally, as "speaking of man."

MORE RELATED WORDS FOR ANTHROPOLOGICALLY

socially

adverbwith regard to the welfare of mankind
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.