View synonyms for forevermore


[ fawr-ev-er-mawr, -mohr, fer- ]


  1. forever hereafter.

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Word History and Origins

Origin of forevermore1

First recorded in 1830–40; for + evermore

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Example Sentences

The result purported to solve the problem of all problems—the Holy Grail of theoretical computer science, worth a $1 million prize and fame rivaling Aristotle’s forevermore.

It will certainly mean less video usage, but video will likely forevermore be a component of meetings, if not a dire necessity.

From Vox

The phrase “Thank you very much for this lovely blunt object that I will forevermore use as a weapon against self doubt” was used.

“They might not like the fact that a guy is wearing a dress and singing,” says ForeverMORE!

If I should destroy the string, as you ask, love and hope would leave me forevermore.

Barrett eventually lured Maitland into deep water, long past the bathing machine of adieu forevermore, as he called it.

Fathoms deep in dark Chaleur That wreck shall lie forevermore.

But the time had a fierce velvet-softness that tried to draw him to it forevermore.

The two men ran in pursuit, but their efforts were unavailing, for Master Bruin had deserted civilization forevermore.





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