Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. Not anymore, no more

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adv. not now

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • When he emerged into the drying zone and opened his eyes, he was a new man, no longer sullen and brooding over the uncalled-for insult to his manhood.

    The Human Car Wash of Self-Esteem

  • The Senate's top Democrat, Sen. Harry Reid, told the AP that the high cost of keeping U.S. troops in Iraq — given a mounting U.S. debt crisis and Iraq's fledgling security gains — is no longer necessary.

    Sources: 10K U.S. troops on offer for Iraq

  • She might not like the man, but her bourgeoning respect for him she could no longer ignore.

    Good Girl Gone Bad

  • Weekends my younger sister and brother tended the bar underage and cultivated regulars with names such as Snow Monkey, Biker Pete, Rye and Ginger a couple, and Old Jake, who drank until his piss-stained corduroys could no longer grip the barstool.

    Dont You Forget About Me

  • Thankfully my family no longer worries about where our next meal is coming from, but that was e °°the case for many years during my youth.

    The Courage To Be Christian

  • Ulric, Cutter, and Petrova no longer had the advantage.

    The Ark

  • "He notes that this complaint comes quite conveniently right at the moment when there is no longer the slightest doubt about the false nature of the accusations against him in the United States," attorneys Henri Leclerc and Frederique Baulieu said in a joint statement.

    Strauss-Kahn's French accuser says she wants truth out

  • With Victor Romano and Tony Spilotro dead, he could no longer count on them for backing.

    One of a Kind

  • Grant Westfield—electrical engineer, ex-pro wrestler The Burn, and former Special Forces soldier—was the reason Cutter no longer served the military with distinction, why he was reduced to what he was now.

    The Ark

  • A distinction was no longer drawn between temporary and corrigible abuses and fundamental supernatural Christian truths; together with the abuses, important ecclesiastical institutions, resting on Divine foundation were simultaneously abolished.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 12: Philip II-Reuss

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