subsequently


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sub·se·quent

 (sŭb′sĭ-kwĕnt′, -kwənt)
adj.
Following in time or order; succeeding.

[Middle English, from Old French, from Latin subsequēns, subsequent-, present participle of subsequī, to follow close after : sub-, close after; see sub- + sequī, to follow; see sekw- in Indo-European roots.]

sub′se·quent′ly adv.
sub′se·quent′ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.subsequently - happening at a time subsequent to a reference timesubsequently - happening at a time subsequent to a reference time; "he apologized subsequently"; "he's going to the store but he'll be back here later"; "it didn't happen until afterward"; "two hours after that"

subsequently

adverb later, afterwards, in the end, consequently, in the aftermath (of), at a later date Subsequently the arrangement was terminated.

subsequently

adverb
Translations
لاحِقا، فيما بَعْد
následněpozději
senere
síîar

subsequently

[ˈsʌbsɪkwəntlɪ] ADVposteriormente

subsequently

[ˈsʌbsɪkwəntli] advpar la suite

subsequently

adv (= afterwards)später, anschließend; alter, add etc alsonachträglich; (= from that time)von da an

subsequently

[ˈsʌbsɪkwəntlɪ] advsuccessivamente, in seguito

subsequent

(ˈsabsikwənt) adjective
following or coming after. His misbehaviour and subsequent dismissal from the firm were reported in the newspaper.
ˈsubsequently adverb
afterwards. He escaped from prison but was subsequently recaptured.
subsequent to
after. The child became ill subsequent to receiving an injection against measles.
References in classic literature ?
A TURBULENT Person was brought before a Judge to be tried for an assault with intent to commit murder, and it was proved that he had been variously obstreperous without apparent provocation, had affected the peripheries of several luckless fellow-citizens with the trunk of a small tree, and subsequently cleaned out the town.
In the last paragraph of the Prologue, verse 7, Zarathustra gives us a foretaste of his teaching concerning the big and the little sagacities, expounded subsequently.
A well-developed tail having been formed in an aquatic animal, it might subsequently come to be worked in for all sorts of purposes, as a fly-flapper, an organ of prehension, or as an aid in turning, as with the dog, though the aid must be slight, for the hare, with hardly any tail, can double quickly enough.
In accordance with this rule it may safely be assumed that the forefathers of Boston had built the first prison-house somewhere in the Vicinity of Cornhill, almost as seasonably as they marked out the first burial-ground, on Isaac Johnson's lot, and round about his grave, which subsequently became the nucleus of all the congregated sepulchres in the old churchyard of King's Chapel.
As in decapitating the whale, the operator's instrument is brought close to the spot where an entrance is subsequently forced into the spermaceti magazine; he has, therefore, to be uncommonly heedful, lest a careless, untimely stroke should invade the sanctuary and wastingly let out its invaluable contents.
When Mackenzie some years subsequently published an account of his expeditions, he suggested the policy of opening an intercourse between the Atlantic and Pacific oceans, and forming regular establishments through the interior and at both extremes, as well as along the coasts and islands.
They were at once ascribed to Poe, and in order to satisfy questioners, an editorial paragraph subsequently appeared saying they were by "A.
It would be refining too much, perhaps, even considering his monomania, to hint that his vindictiveness towards the White Whale might have possibly extended itself in some degree to all sperm whales, and that the more monsters he slew by so much the more he multiplied the chances that each subsequently encountered whale would prove to be the hated one he hunted.
The fact of the matter is, I thought, with Sir Henry Curtis and Captain Good, that the best plan would be to tell my story in a plain, straightforward manner, and to leave these matters to be dealt with subsequently in whatever way ultimately may appear to be desirable.
We subsequently heard that the wild Indians had escaped into the great Pampas, and from some cause the track had been missed.
Subsequently a peculiar luminous and sinuous mark- ing appeared on the unillumined half of the inner planet, and almost simultaneously a faint dark mark of a similar sinuous character was detected upon a photograph of the Martian disk.
The latter spared him, and this magnanimity Bonaparte subsequently repaid by death.