from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adv. At a later time; subsequently.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. subsequently to some other action
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In later or subsequent time; subsequently.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. happening at a time subsequent to a reference time
As before, he didn’t say a word afterward regarding the incident, but it shook me.
What happens afterward is a testament to the power of a woman's love and determination, and to the invisible line of hope and healing that connects one human being with another.
Separating the emotion during the see-saw extra-inning game and the euphoria afterward from the next task at hand was as much a challenge for the Twins as fatigue.
One feature of the iPad left unmentioned in the on-stage presentation but confirmed by Apple officials during the demo sessions afterward is that the iPad works not only with the $70 Apple keyboard dock but with Bluetooth keyboards as well.
Varsky returns to Santiago, and not long afterward is kidnapped by Pinochet's secret police and never heard from again.
"We can either do something now, or come in afterward when there is a terrible mess to clean up."
The only thing he doesn't mention is that when the Repubs have satisfied themselves, the Dems jump right in afterward for sloppy seconds ....
Ignoring this, the first instinct is to naturally throw the baby in afterward without touching the water.
Her handler, Jack, came in afterward, his prominent jaw working overtime on his ever-present piece of gum.
Now I don't think the Bush tax cuts are the cause of our current economic problems (the misdevelopment of our financial system, which began long before 2001 although it took its wildest form afterward, is the main culprit).