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forevermore

[fawr-ev-er-mawr, -mohr, fer-] /fɔrˌɛv ərˈmɔr, -ˈmoʊr, fər-/
adverb
1.
forever hereafter.
Origin of forevermore
1830-1840
First recorded in 1830-40; for + evermore
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for forevermore
Contemporary Examples
Historical Examples
  • "From this time on, forevermore I'm done with being a goose," he declared.

    A Treasury of Eskimo Tales Clara Kern Bayliss
  • I wish I had a home that I had a perfect right to go and live in forevermore.

    Turn About Eleanor Ethel M. Kelley
  • From this time, henceforth and forevermore, I'm a temperance man.

    Dikes and Ditches Oliver Optic
  • But the time had a fierce velvet-softness that tried to draw him to it forevermore.

    The Planet Strappers Raymond Zinke Gallun
  • It was intended to separate the two races entirely and forevermore.

    One Irish Summer William Eleroy Curtis
  • Do then forevermore abandon and deplore your culpable error!

  • It was in her heart that she was pledging herself sacredly, with this man, forevermore.

    The Sea Bride Ben Ames Williams
  • With the wondrous fact that God is with man,—Immanuel,—forever and forevermore?

    Barbara's Heritage Deristhe L. Hoyt

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19
21
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