forevermore

adverb
for·ev·er·more | \ fə-ˌre-vər-ˈmȯr , fə-ˌre-və- , fȯ- \

Definition of forevermore 

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Examples of forevermore in a Sentence

a hero that will be praised forevermore for his great deeds

Recent Examples on the Web

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, "On Father's Day, dads don't need (or want) you to go through the motions," 15 June 2018 This verbal assault steeled me to such irrational rantings forevermore. WSJ, "Campus Conservatives as an Underclass and Safe Target," 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, "NFL's new solution to national anthem controversy? Hide the problem and it goes away | Miami Herald," 23 May 2018 But the tattoo is something that will stick with him forevermore. George Diaz, OrlandoSentinel.com, "Austin Dillon's Daytona bump 'n' grind could signal dicey dynamics for future races," 20 Feb. 2018 The time stamp was etched in tears of joy and pain, a throwback number and the memory of a NASCAR icon and ties that bind forevermore. George Diaz, OrlandoSentinel.com, "Austin Dillon cherishes Earnhardt legacy on ride to Daytona 500 Victory Lane," 19 Feb. 2018 Our hearts have officially exploded and will live forevermore in 2002. Brianna Wiest, Teen Vogue, "Mandy Moore Says She "Fell in Love" With Shane West While Filming A Walk to Remember," 25 Jan. 2018 For a tolerant Berlin and an open-minded world, now and forevermore! Anne Branigin, The Root, "More German Soccer Players Have Taken a Knee Than US Baseball or Hockey Players," 16 Oct. 2017 For a tolerant Berlin and an open-minded world, now and forevermore! Anne Branigin, The Root, "More German Soccer Players Have Taken a Knee Than US Baseball or Hockey Players," 16 Oct. 2017

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.

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First Known Use of forevermore

14th century, in the meaning defined above

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Dictionary Entries near forevermore

foretruck

foreturn

forever

forevermore

foreverness

forewarm

forewarn

Statistics for forevermore

Last Updated

21 Aug 2018

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Time Traveler for forevermore

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

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