Then, out of nowhere Jack Ruby shot Oswald, and the nightmare erupted all over again.
Growing up in the 1990s, I watched Free to Be on VHS and listened to the songs on a cassette tape over and over again.
This sense of how public events affect private lives is a theme he returns to over and over again in his work.
Inevitably, we see wives leave husbands, and public condemnation—and watch it happen all over again six months later.
They want attention, and if killing children is going to get them that, then they are going to do this over and over again.
I can only tell you over and over again that no such means exist.
He had not meant to do it; on the bed in her room she told herself this over and over again.
Read his three papers on Cowper over again, and you will agree with me.
The officer looked him up and down all over again, his nostrils high.
I am astonished you are not tired of hearing the same thing over and over again.
Old English ofer "beyond, above, upon, in, across, past; on high," from Proto-Germanic *uberi (cf. Old Saxon obar, Old Frisian over, Old Norse yfir, Old High German ubar, German über, Gothic ufar "over, above"), from PIE *uper (see super-). As an adjective from Old English uffera. As an adverb from late Old English. Sense of "finished" is attested from late 14c. Meaning "recovered from" is from 1929. In radio communication, used to indicate the speaker has finished speaking (1926). Adjective phrase over-the-counter is attested from 1875, originally of stocks and shares.