from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. not anything more; nothing in addition.

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

  • adv. not now
  • adv. referring to the degree to which a certain quality is present


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Thus in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries there was no more priest-ridden country in the world than Presbyterian Scotland.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 12: Philip II-Reuss

  • All of them were equipped with generation-three night-vision goggles that amplified the faintest starlight to make the terrain look as detailed as it was in the day, making the hike relatively easy when they could drive no more because of the terrain.

    The Ark

  • Genesis 9:15: And I will remember my covenant with you, and with every living soul that beareth flesh: and there shall no more be waters of a flood to destroy all flesh.

    The Ark

  • In the end, it's hard to resist a show staged with such brio, even if it is no more than a dazzling carbon-copy of the best movie musical ever.

    Singin' in the Rain – review

  • So Sarah made it to South Station, where she discovered there were no more buses heading west for the night and realized that she now simply wanted to be safe.

    Dont You Forget About Me

  • Kulturkampf; but no more than its German models does it succeed in

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 12: Philip II-Reuss

  • The great Biblical critic Semler (1725-91), who is one of the principal representatives of the school, was a strong opponent of the latter; in company with Teller (1734-1804) and others he endeavoured to show that the records of the Bible have no more than a local and temporary character, thus attempting to safeguard the deeper revelation, while sacrificing to the critics its superficial vehicle.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 12: Philip II-Reuss

  • “Too bad, so sad, no more nookie for Lieutenant Jamerson.”

    Good Girl Gone Bad

  • Reflection, however, soon made it clear that rational theories were no more consistent than the data of perceptional experience, and the inevitable result of this was that the Relativism of Protagoras and his followers eventually passed into the Scepticism of the Middle

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 12: Philip II-Reuss

  • It is to be noted that time and movement have no reality apart from quantified things which move, and of which the movement is measurable; and that the line and superficies are no more than abstractions practised upon the real quantum = = tridimensional body.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 12: Philip II-Reuss


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