- here's to,
- here, there, and everywhere,
Origin of hereafter
Examples from the Web for hereafter
In his City of God, Augustine was quite clear that in the hereafter humans would no longer need bathroom breaks.Sorry, Internet: Pope Francis Didn't Open Paradise to Pets|Candida Moss|December 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It combined the rambling, torturous pace of J. Edgar, the oddball clairvoyance of Hereafter, and … that line from Dirty Harry.Clint Eastwood’s RNC Speech: Ben Affleck and Other Hollywood Insiders React|Marlow Stern|September 1, 2012|DAILY BEAST
“I think he has a nice philosophical plan for the fiscal hereafter, two or three decades down the road,” Stockman sniffed.
Our general caused some calevers to be shot off at them, whereby, some being hurt, they might hereafter stand in more fear of us.Voyages in Search of the North-West Passage|Richard Hakluyt
If you ever mean to do so hereafter, let it be Miss Martineau's Deerbrook.The Life of John Sterling|Thomas Carlyle
But, for this foul deed, the wrath of Jove shall rest upon them here and hereafter.'Elson Grammar School Literature, Book Four.|William H. Elson
If a man will not obey God with a warm heart, he may hereafter have to do it with a cold one.Sermons Preached at Brighton|Frederick W. Robertson
Hereafter I'll try to enjoy myself and do my duty by my subjects.The Emerald City of Oz|L. Frank Baum
noun the hereafter
Old English heræfter (adv.) "in the future; later on;" see here + after. Meaning "after death" is mid-14c. As a noun, "time in the future," from 1540s. Meaning "a future world, the world to come" is from 1702.