Literally, basically, and clearly are three of the most hackneyed adverbs in American speech today

Stick a microphone in someone’s face and count the seconds until literally comes into play

Literally, used for emphasis in this pretentious world, the recipients of a conversation wouldn’t understand the gist without the use of this adverb

This takes the discussion from mere acknowledgment to something literally superb

Basically is used to describe something fundamental in nature or disposition

Because if it wasn’t pointed out early what was basic, appreciation of what follows might best be left to an academician

Listen to an announcer’s spiel and because you might be an ignoramus, you’ll be told basically what the speech entails

And because of the potential doofus syndrome, we can’t divulge many details as more than basics might send you off the rails

Clearly emphasizes what is clear. If a current sentence doesn’t enlighten one, by using the the adverb clearly, one’s eyes would now open to the meaning

If used correctly the word aids in a dullard’s understanding and doesn’t sound so demeaning

Take these exhausted adverbs out of everyday speech and the daily portion of word salad would be lacking the rancid dressing

The average broadcaster, columnist, and citizen would need to up their vocabulary as they would have a real problem with their thoughts expressing

One can’t just banish these words from their everyday lingo because basically one would clearly have a hard time literally speaking

Think about it, clearly Biden’s weakness basically has his puppet masters rejoicing as the exorbitant gas prices can be a plus for his New Green Deal and keep the left from literally freaking