from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. Repeatedly.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. more than once; often; repeatedly.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. repeatedly
Sorry, no etymologies found.
There was a picture or two of the not-so-great man, the steel-spined posture and lantern jaw, the wide lips and sorrowful eyes, as if he were still a little boy, trying again and again the same cute trick that had made his mother smileand ready to beat her to death if she didnt.
It bubbled forth again and again during the evening, and each time Miss Anthony received the demonstration with the same air of puzzled surprise.
We played “Czemu Ty Dziewczyno,” in which a girl stood under an oak tree waiting for her very dear one, and the entire chorus was “Hop ciuk, ciuk, tra la la la la la,” again and again and again.
No, instead what happens is that once the solution is produced, automatically again and again in supertime, that data is crunched as target coordinates are impulsed up here on the screen of the monitor, so you get a readout.
Since then, the “real” Norma Jeane has been explored again and again by biographers who offer ever-lengthening lists of her actual, behind-the-scenes traumas: illegitimacy, rape, failed marriages, abortions, spousal battering, sexual dysfunction, panics about physical appearance, and so on.
When we worked in the fields or visited the remotest small farms we heard again and again stories about the cruelties of the civil war in the 1950s, “La Violencia,” and the successor guerrilla wars.
Dimly, I am aware of my counselors, huddled in the shadows under the broad-branched trees where they are illuminated again and again by the bursts of dazzling light that come from me.
Her plan had been to be the understanding one, and Deacon Graham Peters would thank her again and again for her kindness and support.
Marylouise was a great hostess and cook, but she was also an activist; recruited by Hillary Clinton as part of a delegation to violence-scarred Northern Ireland, she returned again and again as a driving force in a community-based effort to build peace there.
I find myself returning again and again to a woman named Tante Marie Aguillard, her impossibly tiny child's voice coming to me from out of her immense form.