even

All Adverb
896,160 examples (0.06 sec)
  • This can be done before the child is even one year old.
  • But an even greater show of support came from the common people.
  • However, even the best medical care does not prevent death in every case.
  • This is unlike others who usually remember their lines from a film even years later.
  • Even to-day it is not as it should be. Cited from Against Home Rule (1912), by Various
  • These forms have lost their sight and even their eyes.
  • But even to-day business still plays a very large part in the success of the two-act. Cited from Writing for Vaudeville, by Brett Page
  • It's so easy, even a child can use it; and they do.
  • And so it does even to-day, following the sun. Cited from Myths and Legends of Calif. and the Old Southwest
  • And the hand of the dead was heavy: it is heavy upon the living even to-day. Cited from Japan, by Lafcadio Hearn
  • This was her portion, and even to-day she was content. Cited from The Voice of the People, by Ellen Glasgow
  • The low crime rate makes most cities and towns safe to walk around even after dark.
  • Now this is true, even to-day, of our English and our American law. Cited from Popular Law-making, by Frederic Jesup Stimson
  • They tell me even to-day I did not die. Cited from The Certain Hour, by James Branch Cabell
  • To go round the lights, even to-day, is to visit past centuries. Cited from Records of a Family of Engineers, R. L. Stevenson
  • Some local leaders even started using royal titles for themselves.
  • Almost every house in the little towns even to-day has its coat of arms over the door. Cited from A Vanished Arcadia, by R. B. Cunninghame Graham ]
  • Many of these trade routes are in use even to-day. Cited from Early European History, By Hutton Webster
  • Even to-day this book has its peculiar mission to the Church. Cited from A Treatise on Good Works, by Dr. Martin Luther
  • It is in use even to-day for some purposes. Cited from Artificial Light, by M. Luckiesh
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Meaning of even

  • verb Become even or more even
    even out the surface
  • verb Make even or more even
  • adjective Divisible by two
  • adjective Being level or straight or regular and without variation as e.g. in shape or texture; or being in the same plane or at the same height as something else (i.e. even with)
    an even application of varnish, an even floor, the road was not very even, the picture is even with the window
  • adverb Used as an intensive especially to indicate something unexpected
    even an idiot knows that, declined even to consider the idea, I don't have even a dollar!
  • adverb In spite of; notwithstanding
    even when he is sick, he works, even with his head start she caught up with him
  • adverb To a greater degree or extent; used with comparisons
    looked sick and felt even worse, an even (or still) more interesting problem, still another problem must be solved, a yet sadder tale
  • adverb To the full extent
    loyal even unto death