verb (used without object), con·tin·ued, con·tin·u·ing.
verb (used with object), con·tin·ued, con·tin·u·ing.
Origin of continue
Examples from the Web for continue
The debate over who really pulled off the Sony hack, then, could continue indefinitely.
Although the blood-spattered offices will be off-limits, staff have vowed to continue producing the magazine.
They tried to continue their getaway but had to quickly abandon their vehicle on the Rue de Meaux in the 19th.
The people who are involved in the violence, they figure out ways to remain here at all costs and continue causing trouble.
“These towns that are doing it just continue to make New Jersey less and less competitive,” Christie said.
They will continue to feed until every vestige of the tubers is eaten, leaving the ground in a fine condition for replanting.The Hawaiian Islands|The Department of Foreign Affairs
It has been said that the buckler, the bow, and the spear, must continue the arms of poetry.The Lusiad|Lus de Cames
As long as Aguinaldo remained out, this state of affairs was sure to continue indefinitely, possibly for years to come.The American Occupation of the Philippines 1898-1912|James H. Blount
He had permitted the public preaching to continue, but had not introduced it for the first time.The Rise of the Dutch Republic, Volume II.(of III) 1566-74|John Lothrop Motley
They are interrupted by that great accident, matrimony, which invites a woman to stop teaching, and a man to continue.The Spirit of America|Henry Van Dyke
British Dictionary definitions for continue
verb -ues, -uing or -ued
Word Origin for continue
Word Origin and History for continue
mid-14c., contynuen, from Old French continuer (13c.), from Latin continuare "join together, connect, make or be continuous," from continuus "uninterrupted," from continere (intransitive) "to be uninterrupted," literally "to hang together" (see contain). Related: Continued; continuing.