- continuation school,
- continued education,
- continued fever,
- continued fraction,
- continued proportion,
- continuing education
Origin of continued
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 continued
“Someone is determined to keep Bill Cosby off TV,” she continued.
He beat his illness twice, wrote about his battles with the disease, and continued broadcasting even as his health was failing.Remembering ESPN’s Sly, Cocky, and Cool Anchor Stuart Scott|Stereo Williams|January 4, 2015|DAILY BEAST
If Dudesmash were to be something we continued doing, this would be an important year to do it, ‘cause we didn’t do one last year.Deer Tick's John McCauley on Ten Years in Rock and Roll|James Joiner|January 2, 2015|DAILY BEAST
“Personal hotspots are just that, personal,” Sesar continued.How ‘Ethical’ Hotel Chain Marriott Gouges Guests in the Name of Wi-Fi Security|Kyle Chayka|December 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
She adds that they continued to email, but “finally, in so many words, he declined to be interviewed.”The Deal With Serial’s Jay? He’s Pissed Off, Mucks Up Our Timeline|Emily Shire|December 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
"But it is terrible to have the air so full of noise," continued the girl, as she made a little face at her brother.Walter and the Wireless|Sara Ware Bassett
Courtlandt continued toward the exit, his head forward, his gaze bent on the path.The Place of Honeymoons|Harold MacGrath
Breathing through a tube, if continued for a long time, interferes with the natural growth of the air-passage above it.
Nor on her behalf would he have hesitated, though the misery might have continued for three months.The Prime Minister|Anthony Trollope
"Of course I have not raised them all from the eggs," continued Madam.When Grandmamma Was New|Marion Harland
verb -ues, -uing or -ued
Word Origin 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.