p. more








noun

  1. Hannah,1745–1833, English writer on religious subjects.
  2. Paul Elmer,1864–1937, U.S. essayist, critic, and editor.
  3. Sir Thomas,1478–1535, English humanist, statesman, and author: canonized in 1935.

noun

  1. Hannah. 1745–1833, English writer, noted for her religious tracts, esp The Shepherd of Salisbury Plain
  2. Sir Thomas . 1478–1535, English statesman, humanist, and Roman Catholic Saint; Lord Chancellor to Henry VIII (1529–32). His opposition to the annulment of Henry’s marriage to Catherine of Aragon and his refusal to recognize the Act of Supremacy resulted in his execution on a charge of treason. In Utopia (1516) he set forth his concept of the ideal state. Feast day: June 22 or July 6

determiner

    1. the comparative of much, many more joy than you know; more pork sausages
    2. (as pronoun; functioning as sing or plural)he has more than she has; even more are dying every day
    1. additional; furtherno more bananas
    2. (as pronoun; functioning as sing or plural)I can’t take any more; more than expected
  1. more of to a greater extent or degreewe see more of Sue these days; more of a nuisance than it should be

adverb

  1. used to form the comparative of some adjectives and adverbsa more believable story; more quickly
  2. the comparative of much people listen to the radio more now
  3. additionally; againI’ll look at it once more
  4. more or less
    1. as an estimate; approximately
    2. to an unspecified extent or degreethe party was ruined, more or less
  5. more so to a greater extent or degree
  6. neither more nor less than simply
  7. think more of to have a higher opinion of
  8. what is more moreover

adj.Old English mara “greater, more, stronger, mightier,” used as a comparative of micel “great” (see mickle), from Proto-Germanic *maizon- (cf. Old Saxon mera, Old Norse meiri, Old Frisian mara, Middle Dutch mere, Old High German mero, German mehr), from PIE *meis- (cf. Avestan mazja “greater,” Old Irish mor “great,” Welsh mawr “great,” Greek -moros “great,” Oscan mais “more”), from root *me- “big.” Sometimes used as an adverb in Old English (“in addition”), but Old English generally used related ma “more” as adverb and noun. This became Middle English mo, but more in this sense began to predominate in later Middle English. “Take some more tea,” the March Hare said to Alice, very earnestly.”I’ve had nothing yet,” Alice replied in an offended tone, “so I can’t take more.””You mean you can’t take less,” said the Hatter: “it’s very easy to take more than nothing.” More or less “in a greater or lesser degree” is from early 13c.; appended to a statement to indicate approximation, from 1580s. In addition to the idioms beginning with more

  • more and more
  • more bang for the buck
  • more dead than alive
  • more fun than a barrel of monkeys
  • more in sorrow than in anger
  • more often than not
  • more or less
  • more power to someone
  • more sinned against than sinning
  • more than meets the eye
  • more than one bargained for
  • more than one can shake a stick at
  • more than one way to skin a cat
  • more the merrier, the
  • also see:

  • bite off more than one can chew
  • irons in the fire, more than one
  • wear another (more than one) hat
  • what is more
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