- v. idiomatic, intransitive To leave somewhere for another place.
- v. idiomatic, intransitive To start dealing with something else.
- v. move forward, also in the metaphorical sense
“If that topic of conversation holds no interest for Miss Stacey, we shall move on to another.”
“He was desperate to move on to India, but he could not leave his northeastern frontier unsettled with a clever enemy like Spitamenes ranging through the province at will.”
“On Wednesday the couple move on to meet victims of recent flooding in the Slave Lake area and rescue and emergency services there, but for most of the coming two days they are spending private time out of the public and media spotlight before re-emerging to attend tha annual Calgary rodeo and stampede on Friday and heading south to Los Angeles to mingle in the celebrity culture of Hollywood over the weekend.”
“So after a brief postnightclub experience, while the man is likely to scratch a notch in his bedpost and move on without a second thought, the woman may well be left wondering what their encounter meant or where it will go from here.”
“He said there was enough firepower contained in that building to overrun the simple Lowsee, destroy their tribe, and move on to any other enemy the army decided to victimize next.”
“Her near-death experience on Teneb had been a wake-up call for her to move on with her life, but there were days when she still felt like she was walking through mud.”
“My thoughts on whether you should make the first move on Señor Lipless?”
“It was time to move on to the next lead, to find Harry Shaughnessy, or the Cambodian fisherman from the river.”
“And then Bo Cleevil would move on to Earth and ruin the beautiful things there, too.”
“Still, we were able to move on once the Tower Board had removed the cloud from over the White House and agreed, as did the congressional investigating committees, with what I had been saying from the beginning: that I had had no knowledge of any diversion of monies to the Contras.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘move on’.
Positive words and vague promises. THE words and expressions to use when you want to win over the masses or just don't know what to say.
"CAPITAL" stands for the administrative capital...
Things you get.
Looking for tweets for move on.