In which of these sentences is the like-sounding word an Adverb?
I always feel a bit silly sending cards to people for important occasions like weddings and funerals; I mean, what on earth can you write that won't sound weak or silly?
The key thing is not just to do a thing well, but to do it right.
Many British people have the surname 'Wright': it means 'someone who makes things', such as a wheelwright or cartwright, cheesewright, plowright (originally ploughwright) ... or indeed a playwright (this latter, containing an obvious pun ~ when you consider it for a moment!).
Key occasions in a person's life, such as their formal name-giving as a baby, their transition into adulthood, maybe their marriage, and in due course their funeral, are known to anthropologists and sociologists as 'rites of passage'.
Metaphorically we also sometimes refer to something being 'on a higher plane', e.g. that Calculus is rather 'above' most people whose Maths only reached about GCSE standard.
'Plane' (spelt thus) is also the name of the species of tree fairly widely seen in London and other city streets.