moreover


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Related to moreover: furthermore

more·o·ver

 (môr-ō′vər, môr′ō′vər)
adv.
Beyond what has been stated; besides.

moreover

(mɔːˈrəʊvə)
sentence connector
in addition to what has already been said; furthermore

more•o•ver

(mɔrˈoʊ vər, moʊr-, ˈmɔrˌoʊ vər, ˈmoʊr-)

adv.
in addition to what has been said; further; besides.
[1325–75]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.moreover - in addition; "computer chess games are getting cheaper all the time; furthermore, their quality is improving"; "the cellar was dark; moreover, mice nested there"; "what is more, there's no sign of a change"

moreover

adverb furthermore, also, further, in addition, too, as well, besides, likewise, what is more, to boot, additionally, into the bargain, withal (literary) There was a man behind her. Moreover he was observing her strangely.

moreover

adverb
Translations
علاوَةً على ذلك، إضافَةً إلى ذلك
kromě toho
desuden
cetere
ademásadicionalmente
lisäksisen lisäksi
d’ailleursde plusen outre
azonfelülazonkívülsőt
einnigennfremur
razen tega

moreover

[mɔːˈrəʊvəʳ] ADVademás, es más
he discovered, moreover, that this was not the first timedescubrió, además, que ésta no era la primera vez, es más, descubrió que ésta no era la primera vez
moreover, there were the children to considerpor otra parte or además, había que tener en cuenta a los niños

moreover

[mɔːˈrəʊvər] advde plus

moreover

moreover

[mɔːˈrəʊvəʳ] advper di più, inoltre

more

(moː) comparative of many ~much adjective
1. a greater number or quantity of. I've more pencils than he has.
2. an additional number or quantity of. We need some more milk.
adverb
1. used to form the comparative of many adjectives and adverbs, especially those of more than two syllables. She can do it more easily that I can; He is much more intelligent than they are.
2. to a greater degree or extent. I'm exercising a little more now than I used to.
3. again. We'll play it once more.
pronoun
1. a greater number or quantity. `Are there a lot of people?' `There are far more than we expected.'
2. an additional number or amount. We've run out of paint. Will you go and get some more?
moreˈover adverb
also; what is more important. I don't like the idea, and moreover, I think it's illegal.
any more
any longer; nowadays. He doesn't go any more, but he used to go twice a week.
more and more
increasingly. It's becoming more and more difficult to see.
more or less
approximately or almost. They've more or less finished the job; The distance is ten kilometres, more or less.
the more … the more/less
The more I see her, the more/less I like her.
what is / what's more
moreover. He came home after midnight, and what's more, he was drunk.

moreover

adv. además, además de eso; también.
References in classic literature ?
Moreover, the definition of the differentia may be predicated of that of which the differentia itself is predicated.
Moreover, he who would place the supreme power in mind, would place it in God and the laws; but he who entrusts man with it, gives it to a wild beast, for such his appetites sometimes make him; for passion influences those who are in power, even the very best of men: for which reason law is reason without desire.
He had exquisite manners, and bowed to the company on all sides; for he had noble blood, and was, moreover, accustomed to the society of man alone; and that makes a great difference.
Moreover, on examining the eggs that she had laid he found they were just like any other eggs.
Moreover, on this view, many species of distinct genera and families are supposed to combine for one end; and of such a combination, not a single instance can be found in the whole of nature.
Moreover, if you do not immediately retract your demand I shall withdraw him
Moreover she, and Clare also, stood as yet on the debatable land between predilection and love; where no profundities have been reached; no reflections have set in, awkwardly inquiring, "Whither does this new current tend to carry me?
Moreover, Sergey Ivanovitch's attitude to the peasants rather piqued Konstantin.
It was Masilo indeed, but he was no longer fat, for much travel had made him thin; moreover, on his back were the marks of rods, as yet scarcely healed over.
Moreover, it is possible that the Genoese was one of those shrewd persons who know nothing but what they should know, and believe nothing but what they should believe.
Moreover, the Cardinal de Bourbon was a handsome man,--he wore a fine scarlet robe, which he carried off very well,--that is to say, he had all the women on his side, and, consequently, the best half of the audience.
Moreover, it is upon such situations that the issues of good or bad fortune will depend.