Also found in: Thesaurus, Idioms.
a. Any longer; at the present: Do they make this model anymore?
b. From now on: We promised not to quarrel anymore.
2. Chiefly Midland US Nowadays.
Our Living Language In standard American English, the word anymore is often found in negative sentences: They don't live here anymore. But anymore is widely used in regional American English in positive sentences with the meaning "nowadays": "We use a gas stove anymore" (Oklahoma informant in the Dictionary of American Regional English). This usage is especially associated with the South Midland and Midwestern states, as well as the Western states that received settlers from those areas. The earliest recorded examples are from Northern Ireland, where the positive use of anymore still occurs.
an•y•more(ˌɛn iˈmɔr, -ˈmoʊr)
1. any longer.
2. nowadays; presently.
usage: The adverb anymore is used in negative constructions and in some types of questions: She doesn't work here anymore. Do you play tennis anymore? In some dialects, chiefly South Midland in origin, it is found in positive statements meaning “nowadays”: Baker's bread is all we eat anymore. Anymore we always take the bus. The use of anymore at the beginning of a sentence is almost exclusive to speech or to representations of speech.
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