heereafter

All Adverb Noun
17 examples (0.01 sec)
  • A holy day shall this be kept heereafter: I would to God all strifes were well compounded. Cited from Richard III, by William Shakespeare
  • Go hang your selues all: you are ydle shallowe things, I am not of your element, you shall knowe more heereafter. Cited from The Complete Shakespeare's First Folio
  • Well, praised be the Gods, for thy foulnesse; sluttishnesse may come heereafter. Cited from The Complete Shakespeare's First Folio
  • There is no feare in him; let him not dye, For he will liue, and laugh at this heereafter. Cited from Julius Caesar, by William Shakespeare
  • Retire thee, go where thou art Billited: Away, I say, thou shalt know more heereafter: Nay get thee gone. Cited from Othello, by William Shakespeare
  • Oh neuer say heereafter But I am truest speaker. Cited from Cymbeline, by Wm. Shakespeare [First Folio]=
  • Liue in thy shame, but dye not shame with thee, These words heereafter, thy tormentors bee. Cited from Richard II, by William Shakespeare
  • What is loue, tis not heereafter, Present mirth, hath present laughter: What's to come, is still vnsure. Cited from The Complete Shakespeare's First Folio
  • This Elfleda was wife to the said duke Edred or Etheldred, as before you haue heard: of whose woorthie acts more shall be said heereafter. Cited from Chronicles (1 of 6): The Historie of England (6 of 8), Raphael Holinshed
  • Fresh Embasses, and Suites, Nor from the State, nor priuate friends heereafter Will I lend eare to. Cited from The Complete Shakespeare's First Folio
  • That thou hast wronged in the time ore-past: For I my selfe haue many teares to wash Heereafter time, for time past, wrong'd by thee. Cited from Richard III, by William Shakespeare
  • And that euery such person or persons, as shall fortune heereafter to bee admitted into the saide fellowshippe, communaltie and corporation, shal from the time of his or their admittance, be free of the same. Cited from Principal Navigations, V3, by Richard Hakluyt
  • That you do loue me, I am nothing iealous: What you would worke me too, I haue some ayme: How I haue thought of this, and of these times I shall recount heereafter. Cited from Julius Caesar, by William Shakespeare
  • For shame, my Liege, make them your President: Were it not pitty that this goodly Boy Should loose his Birth-right by his Fathers fault, And long heereafter say vnto his childe, What my great Grandfather, and Grandsire got, My carelesse Father fondly gaue away. Cited from Henry VI Part 3, by William Shakespeare
  • And further, you shal obserue, and cause to be obserued, as much as in you lieth, all and singular rules, articles, prouisions hitherto made, or heereafter to be made for the preseruation or safeconduct of the fleete and voyage, and benefit of the company. Cited from Principal Navigations, V3, by Richard Hakluyt
  • She should haue dy'de heereafter; There would haue beene a time for such a word: To morrow, and to morrow, and to morrow, Creepes in this petty pace from day to day, To the last Syllable of Recorded time: And all our yesterdayes, haue lighted Fooles The way to dusty death. Cited from Macbeth, by William Shakespeare
  • Timber hath in Cornwall, as in other places, taken an vniuersall downefall, which the Inhabitants begin now, and shall heereafter rue more at leisure: Shipping, howsing, and vessell, haue bred this consumption: neither doth any man (welnere) seek to repayre so apparant and important a decay. Cited from The Survey of Cornwall, by Richard Carew