- afternoon of a faun, the,
- afternoon watch,
Origin of aftermath
Examples from the Web for aftermath
Opponents of Muslims and immigrants across the continent are claiming vindication in the aftermath of the Charlie Hebdo attack.
According to the young man, both were dealing with the aftermath.
In 2010 Cuba provided the largest contingent of medical staff during the aftermath of the huge earthquake that shook Haiti.
In the aftermath of the American Revolution, George Washington was keen to rebuild his personal finances.
Since witnessed the aftermath of the attack near her home, Sara has discussed it many times with many people.
In every respect they were so evenly matched that the test of battle could have no aftermath of extenuation.The Fight for a Free Sea: A Chronicle of the War of 1812|Ralph D. Paine
Too much of seriousness had happened during the morning for them to dispel its aftermath lightly.Shifting Sands|Sara Ware Bassett
The heavy fumes of smoke and the aftermath of a riotous nights play were evident throughout the first floor rooms.Polly in New York|Lillian Elizabeth Roy
In Norfolk this is called "aftermath eddish," and "rowans" or "rawins."
Still holding her in her arms she gave her the gentle counsel which was the aftermath of her moment of inspiration.The Man|Bram Stoker
Word Origin for aftermath
1520s, originally a second crop of grass grown after the first had been harvested, from after + -math, a dialectal word, from Old English mæð "a mowing, cutting of grass" (see math (n.2)). Figurative sense by 1650s. Cf. French regain "aftermath," from re- + Old French gain, gaain "grass which grows in meadows that have been mown," from a Germanic source, cf. Old High German weida "grass, pasture"