Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective Following a war.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

From after- +‎ war.

Examples

  • And in our cover story this week, Evan Thomas and Scott Johnson report evidence that Saddam may have planned this "afterwar" of attrition all along.

    The Editor's Desk

  • The afterwar has been unusual because the United States never formally defeated the Iraqi Army: Saddam's forces simply melted away.

    What We Should Do Now

  • I do have regrets about how we have handled the world, the diplomacy, the war and, most important, the afterwar.

    Why The War Was Right

  • The supreme tragedy of the afterwar period has been the United States 'withdrawal from the League.

    The Sino-Japanese Incident in Relation to the Problem of Disarmament and International Security

  • At the moment the afterwar conditions do not look very hopeful.

    After War, Peace Complications, From the Viewpoint of Europe

  • Well, now, I have been asked to talk to you about some afterwar conditions.

    After War, Peace Complications, From the Viewpoint of Europe

  • Col. Shepperd left three sons, William, Egbert and Henry, all of whom afterwar moved to the Western District of Tennessee.

    Reminiscences and Memoirs of North Carolina and Eminent North Carolinians

  • Travelling towards Al Quds hospital, where I'll be working all night on the ambulances, as I raced along on board one of the very few fearless taxis left, zig-zagging to avoid the bombs, on the corner of one street I saw a group of dirty street urchins with tattered clothes, looking exactly like the "sciuscià" kids of the Italian afterwar period.

    Palestine Blogs aggregator

  • Travelling towards Al Quds hospital, where I'll be working all night on the ambulances, as I raced along on board one of the very few fearless taxis left, zig-zagging to avoid the bombs, on the corner of one street I saw a group of dirty street urchins with tattered clothes, looking exactly like the "sciuscià" kids of the Italian afterwar period.

    Dissident Voice

  • Travelling towards Al Quds hospital, where I'll be working all night on the ambulances, as I raced along on board one of the very few fearless taxis left, zig-zagging to avoid the bombs, on the corner of one street I saw a group of dirty street urchins with tattered clothes, looking exactly like the "sciuscià" kids of the Italian afterwar period.

    Window Into Palestine

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