- occurring or coming later or after (often followed by to): subsequent events; Subsequent to their arrival in Chicago, they bought a new car.
- following in order or succession; succeeding: a subsequent section in a treaty.
Origin of subsequent
Examples from the Web for subsequently
The offices were firebombed in 2011; no one was hurt but a permanent police car was subsequently stationed outside.France Mourns—and Hunts
Nico Hines, Christopher Dickey
January 8, 2015
He subsequently asked a reporter to accompany him as he dared to share his story with the police for the first time.Victim: I Watched British MPs Rape and Murder Young Boys
December 18, 2014
Zubaydah and two other detainees were subsequently waterboarded, and subjected to other methods including sleep deprivation.CIA Interrogation Chief: ‘Rectal Feeding,’ Broken Limbs Are News to Me
December 11, 2014
After charging at the officer, the teen was sadly but subsequently killed by the officer who feared for his life.It’s Time to Hold Protesters Accountable
December 4, 2014
However, he asked her to give up her career as a political journalist—she subsequently became a book critic.Hell Hath No Fury Like Valerie Trierweiler, the French President’s Ex
November 28, 2014
Bartels subsequently rose to be a professor in the University of Dorpat, where he died.Heroes of the Telegraph
Subsequently he was the landlord of one of the local taverns.
He graduated at Yale college, and was subsequently a tutor in that institution.Cleveland Past and Present
(Mr Cheeseborough was subsequently the superintendent of police at Keighley).Adventures and Recollections
Bill o'th' Hoylus End
Subsequently it displaces this Pole a little, as I just said.
- occurring after; succeeding
Word Origin and History for subsequently
mid-15c., from Middle French subséquent (14c.), from Latin subsequentem (nominative subsequens), present participle of subsequi "to follow closely," from sub "closely, up to" (see sub-) + sequi "follow." Related: Subsequently.