for·​ev·​er·​more | \ fə-ˌre-vər-ˈmȯr How to pronounce forevermore (audio) , fə-ˌre-və-, fȯ- \

Definition of forevermore

: for an endless time : forever entry 1 sense 1 Plant a black gum in your yard and fall will forevermore arrive with a fanfare of scarlet foliage.— Doug Hall … carving Hollywood, now and forevermore, in our imaginations as something both absurd and unholy.— Neal Gabler When you were first introduced to her you called her Miss Stanleymain … Then she begged you to call her Miss Sylvia, and as Miss Sylvia you spoke and thought of her forevermore.— Lucy Maud Montgomery In the backs of these cars was a great miscellany of items … which would now remain in the back forevermore.— Ian Frazier

Examples of forevermore in a Sentence

a hero that will be praised forevermore for his great deeds
Recent Examples on the Web In memory of the late comic and actor Brody Stevens, the city of Los Angeles has declared August 18 to forevermore be known as Brody Stevens Day. Bethy Squires, Vulture, 18 Aug. 2021 But through circumstances thrust himself into a position prominence that will probably be forevermore remembered in the history of this franchise. John Fay,, 15 May 2020 If everything goes according to plan, footage of these ceremonial birth-of-a-superstar moments will air, forevermore, in prelude to many a dunkalicious montage of highlights. Troy Patterson, The New Yorker, 26 June 2019 The crowd cheered and the pizzeria became the most popular spot in town forevermore — perfect for families and birthday parties. Hannah Chubb,, 23 Aug. 2019 No, the Clown Egg Register was clearly built for the express purposes of reminding us all uncomfortably of that roomful of disembodied heads in Return to Oz and haunting our nightmares forevermore. Constance Grady, Vox, 20 Aug. 2018 The idea caught on, and in 1914 President Woodrow Wilson declared that the second Sunday of May would forevermore be known as Mother’s Day. John D'anna, azcentral, 15 June 2018 This verbal assault steeled me to such irrational rantings forevermore. WSJ, 4 June 2018 Do not intrude upon our fun and games images of social activism that remind us real life intertwines with sports now in a way that is forevermore inseparable. Greg Cote, miamiherald, 23 May 2018 See More

These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'forevermore.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.

First Known Use of forevermore

14th century, in the meaning defined above

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The first known use of forevermore was in the 14th century

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Cite this Entry

“Forevermore.” Dictionary, Merriam-Webster, Accessed 11 Aug. 2022.

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More from Merriam-Webster on forevermore

Nglish: Translation of forevermore for Spanish Speakers

Britannica English: Translation of forevermore for Arabic Speakers


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