All Adverb Adjective
2,282,450 examples (0.14 sec)
  • With more self-knowledge women will have more self-respect at this time. Cited from Studies in the Psychology of Sex, Volume 6 (of 6), by Havelock Ellis
  • The four had not seen each other for more than two years.
  • Others take a more open-ended view of the data that is the subject matter.
  • It would take more'n a week to do any justice to it. Cited from Samantha at the World's Fair, by Marietta Holley
  • He was more'n one year older than he had been a year ago. Cited from Danny's Own Story, by Don Marquis
  • No one can really hurt them, because they have no more material body.
  • Then I came through a little place of not more'n five houses. Cited from The Sword of Antietam, by Joseph A. Altsheler
  • In other places they are of a more free form, and built for display.
  • This is a more open-ended way for those without a lot of time to get started.
  • The more resources the noble had access to the better his troops would be.
  • Using the application for three to five years becomes more cost effective.
  • She seemed so much more light-hearted than she had been the day before. Cited from Sunrise, by William Black
  • She had no more self-control than a child, and she must be treated as such. Cited from At Last, by Marion Harland
  • He didn't go to town more'n three or four times a year. Cited from Ruth Fielding in the Great Northwest, by Alice B. Emerson
  • Don't show your beautiful face to more'n you can help. Cited from Jim Davis, by John Masefield
  • However, beauty cannot be reduced to any more basic set of features.
  • They'll be more'n a match for you in the water. Cited from The Lords of the Wild, by Joseph A. Altsheler
  • Never b-b-been in one more'n once or twice. Cited from The Redemption of David Corson, by Charles Frederic Goss
  • The girl seemed much the more self-possessed of the two. Cited from The Claim Jumpers, by Stewart Edward White
  • Take it from me, there was more'n that in it. Cited from On With Torchy, by Sewell Ford
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Meaning of more

  • noun English statesman who opposed henry viii's divorce from catherine of aragon and was imprisoned and beheaded; recalled for his concept of utopia, the ideal state
  • adjective (comparative of `much' used with mass nouns) a quantifier meaning greater in size or amount or extent or degree
    more land, more support, more rain fell, more than a gallon
  • adjective (comparative of `many' used with count nouns) quantifier meaning greater in number
    a hall with more seats, we have no more bananas, more than one
  • adverb Used to form the comparative of some adjectives and adverbs
    more interesting, more beautiful, more quickly
  • adverb Comparative of much; to a greater degree or extent
    he works more now, they eat more than they should