- adv. successively, one after the other.
- adv. Placed in a straight line.
“My initials, A.A.O., deliberately evoked a Japanese expression that is more or less pronounced “ei-ei-oh,” an ancient battle cry that soldiers would shout three times in a row to get amped up—a Japanese version of “rah, rah, rah!””
“Like whether or not Veronika Gerard wore the same socks two days in a row in gym or if we should volunteer to be water girls for the JV football team when we were freshmen.”
“Reliably late for all dates and appointments, to this day Joann remains unsure about the order of the months of the year and often gets mixed upwhen given three or four things in a row to do in school or at home.”
“Now I watched the show for two days in a row and saw first Heidi Montag, then Khloe Kardashian cohosting.”
“Tess saw her three chamber-mates in a row against the wall, pensively inclining their heads.”
“Hey, if they had really wanted me to have the job, they would have fired Trebelhorn when we lost seven games in a row three times, and eight in a row once.”
“Three pennants in a row with a World Series title sandwiched in between is not baloney, of course.”
“AS THE CAMPAIGN FOR THE PRESIDENCY got under way late that summer in 1980, Americans for a second year in a row were trying to cope with the ruthless effects of double-digit inflation, which was eating away at their savings, their paychecks, and their way of life like a horde of locusts.”
“On Saturday, Montanes had handed Federer a stunning straight-set loss in their semi-final and was able to carry his momentum through for his tenth win in a row at Estoril.”
“He pointed to several young children sitting in a row beside the heavily pregnant Esther Stark.”
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