from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adv. Forever.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. At any or all times in the future; forever
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- For ever hereafter.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. at any future time; in the future
His name forevermore would be connected to those impeachment proceedings, slandering what, up until then, had been one of the most successful Presidency's in our nation's history.
To coin a phrase, forevermore is shorter than before:
Here, there's no place to set up DDR, no room for yoga, and my parents do NOT get to see me bellydance, EVER, because I refuse to risk having them suck all the joy out of it for me forevermore, which is exactly what would happen.
I dont think aid would be needed 'forevermore'; it is a potentially prosperous nation and could soon re-establish white run tobacco farms, and a tourism industry sufficient to lift it out of debt.
-- those little dots of brightness, with now and then a wider, longer splash of radiance, which she told him meant "forevermore"; or, if it were very long and curved, as when she waved the glass over her head, it meant a laugh, and "here's hoping."
You were born together, and together you shall be forevermore.
If this is indeed the case --- he will forevermore be unable to comprehend the great existential struggle of the current era.
When the loans are paid off, that will be money flowing from the community into the community, forevermore.
The reality is that now, even if the deal does manage to secure approval, the company will be stuck forevermore with the fruits of the politicians' meddling every time a board meeting convenes.
When the president blithely asserts that the U.S. is and will be forevermore an AAA country, rating agencies' evaluations notwithstanding, we see that neither experts' opinions nor the dismal failure of his economic policies will sway him.