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eve•ry•where(ˈɛv riˌʰwɛər, -ˌwɛər)
Everywhere is an adverb. If you say that something happens or exists everywhere, you mean that it happens or exists in all parts of a place or area.
You do not usually use a preposition in front of everywhere. You do not say, for example, 'He has been to everywhere'. You say 'He has been everywhere'.
However, you can use 'from' with everywhere.
In informal American English, everyplace and every place are often used instead of 'everywhere'.
|Adv.||1.||everywhere - to or in any or all places; "You find fast food stores everywhere"; "people everywhere are becoming aware of the problem"; "he carried a gun everywhere he went"; "looked all over for a suitable gift"; (`everyplace' is used informally for `everywhere')|
colloquialism - a colloquial expression; characteristic of spoken or written communication that seeks to imitate informal speech
everywhere[ˈɛvrihwɛər] adv → partout
I looked everywhere, but I couldn't find it → J'ai regardé partout, mais je n'ai pas pu le trouver.
There were policemen everywhere → Il y avait des policiers partout.
There's rubbish everywhere → Il y a des ordures partout.
Everywhere I went, people were suspicious → Partout où j'allais, les gens étaient méfiants.
Everywhere is already shut
BUT Tout est déjà fermé.
Everywhere in Beverley Hills is expensive
BUT Tout Beverley Hills est cher.
everywhere you go → où qu'on aille
everywhere in France → partout en France
Tourists come here from everywhere in the world → Les touristes viennent des quatre coins du monde.
see also their.