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Vocabulary Word

Word: hereafter

Definition: life after death


Sentences Containing 'hereafter'

I can not be otherwise than concerned at being the means of injuring your amiable daughters, and beg leave to apologise for it, as well as to assure you of my readiness to make them every possible amends but of this hereafter.
I really do not think Georgiana Darcy has her equal for beauty, elegance, and accomplishments; and the affection she inspires in Louisa and myself is heightened into something still more interesting, from the hope we dare entertain of her being hereafter our sister.
Looky here; if we let you off this time, will you keep out of these kind of scrapes hereafter?'''
``Yes, yes; and now I believe you are right, and that you have really saved my life; be assured I will return the favor hereafter.''
There was a third point in view, which will appear hereafter.
It was rumored that she was an object of almost paternal interest to one of the principal composers of the day, who excited her to spare no pains in the cultivation of her voice, which might hereafter prove a source of wealth and independence.
The number of useful and productive labourers, it will hereafter appear, is everywhere in proportion to the quantity of capital stock which is employed in setting them to work, and to the particular way in which it is so employed.
The subsistence of the labourer, or the real price of labour, as I shall endeavour to shew hereafter, is very different upon different occasions; more liberal in a society advancing to opulence, than in one that is standing still, and in one that is standing still, than in one that is going backwards.
The money price of labour, as I shall endeavour to shew hereafter, does not fluctuate from year to year with the money price of corn, but seems to be everywhere accommodated, not to the temporary or occasional, but to the average or ordinary price of that necessary of life.
I shall hereafter have occasion to make several comparisons of this kind.
Rent very seldom makes any part of it, though it does sometimes, as I shall shew hereafter.
This rate is naturally regulated, as I shall shew hereafter, partly by the general circumstances of the society, their riches or poverty, their advancing, stationary, or declining condition, and partly by the particular nature of each employment.
This proportion, it will appear hereafter, depends partly upon the nature of the different employments, and partly upon the different laws and policy of the society in which they are carried on.
These, and most other things which are sold by retail, the way in which the labouring poor buy all things, are generally fully as cheap, or cheaper, in great towns than in the remoter parts of the country, for reasons which I shall have occasion to explain hereafter.
The connection between the increase of stock and that of industry, or of the demand for useful labour, has partly been explained already, but will be explained more fully hereafter, in treating of the accumulation of stock.
I shall hereafter have occasion to mention the reasons which dispose me to believe that the capital stock of Great Britain was not diminished, even by the enormous expense of the late war.
How far the bounty could produce this effect at any time I shall examine hereafter: I shall only observe at present, that between 1688 and 1700, it had not time to produce any such effect.
What may have been the effects of this institution upon the agriculture of the country, I shall endeavour to explain hereafter, when I come to treat particularly of bounties.
This account of the bank of Amsterdam, however, it will appear hereafter, is in a great measure chimerical.
Whether, by the continual exportation of those metals, a trade of this kind is likely to impoverish the country from which it is carried on in any other way, I shall have occasion to examine at great length hereafter.
These encouragements, although at bottom, perhaps, as I shall endeavour to show hereafter, altogether illusory, sufficiently demonstrate at least the good intention of the legislature to favour agriculture.
Among nations to whom commerce and manufactures are little known, the sovereign, upon extraordinary occasions, can seldom draw any considerable aid from his subjects, for reasons which shall be explained hereafter.
A trade, which is forced by means of bounties and monopolies, may be, and commonly is, disadvantageous to the country in whose favour it is meant to be established, as I shall endeavour to show hereafter.
What benefits or what misfortunes to mankind may hereafter result from those great events, no human wisdom can foresee.
Fast; drink water only; abstain altogether from desire, that thou mayest hereafter conform thy desire to Reason.
That I did by times prefer those, by whom I was brought up, to such places and dignities, which they seemed unto me most to desire; and that I did not put them off with hope and expectation, that (since that they were yet but young) I would do the same hereafter.
They that rather hunt for fame after death, do not consider, that those men that shall be hereafter, will be even such, as these whom now they can so hardly bear with.
Their lives also, who were long ago, and theirs who shall be hereafter, and the present estate and life of those many nations of barbarians that are now in the world, thou must likewise consider in thy mind.
Ever to mind and consider with thyself; how all things that now are, have been heretofore much after the same sort, and after the same fashion that now they are: and so to think of those things which shall be hereafter also.
How rotten and insincere is he, that saith, I am resolved to carry myself hereafter towards you with all ingenuity and simplicity.
Whatsoever thou doest hereafter aspire unto, thou mayest even now enjoy and possess, if thou doest not envy thyself thine own happiness.
No one can feel more sensible than I do of the necessity of hereafter publishing in detail all the facts, with references, on which my conclusions have been grounded; and I hope in a future work to do this.
I am inclined to suspect that we see, at least in some of these polymorphic genera, variations which are of no service or disservice to the species, and which consequently have not been seized on and rendered definite by natural selection, as hereafter to be explained.
Thus also with ants, the several worker-castes are generally quite distinct; but in some cases, as we shall hereafter see, the castes are connected together by finely graduated varieties.
The whole subject, however, treated as it necessarily here is with much brevity, is rather perplexing, and allusions cannot be avoided to the "struggle for existence," "divergence of character," and other questions, hereafter to be discussed.
But, by steps hereafter to be explained, the larger genera also tend to break up into smaller genera.
But Natural Selection, we shall hereafter see, is a power incessantly ready for action, and is as immeasurably superior to man's feeble efforts, as the works of Nature are to those of Art.
I shall hereafter have occasion to show that the exotic Lobelia fulgens is never visited in my garden by insects, and consequently, from its peculiar structure, never sets a seed.
His chief arguments have now been considered, and the others will hereafter be considered.
But in making these and the following remarks, I am compelled to allude to subjects hereafter to be discussed.
These very wide limits show how doubtful the data are; and other elements may have hereafter to be introduced into the problem.
To show that it may hereafter receive some explanation, I will give the following hypothesis.
Cases of this nature are common, and are, as we shall hereafter see, inexplicable on the theory of independent creation.
Agassiz believes this to be a universal law of nature; and we may hope hereafter to see the law proved true.
We turned back, on my humbly insinuating that it might be useful to me hereafter; and he told the clerk that the carrier had instructions to call for it at noon.
“But his imperial majesty, fully determined against capital punishment, was graciously pleased to say, that since the council thought the loss of your eyes too easy a censure, some other way may be inflicted hereafter.
But I was in a short time better accommodated, as the reader shall know hereafter, when I come to treat more particularly about my way of living.
Now the various species of whales need some sort of popular comprehensive classification, if only an easy outline one for the present, hereafter to be filled in all its departments by subsequent laborers.
All these particulars are faithfully narrated here, as they will not fail to elucidate several most important, however intricate passages, in scenes hereafter to be painted.
The rest contrived to escape for the time, but only to be taken, as will hereafter be seen, by some other craft than the Pequod.

More Vocab Words

::: semblance - outward appearance; guise; Ex. We called in the troops to bring a/some semblance of order to the city.
::: impiety - irreverence; lack of respect for God or piety
::: intelligentsia - intellectuals; members of the educated elite (often used derogatorily)
::: pomposity - self-important behavior; acting like a stuffed shirt(pompous person); ADJ. pompous: self-important
::: buffoonery - clowning
::: pastiche - imitation of another's style in musical composition or in writing; work of art openly imitating the works of other artists
::: exact - demand and obtain by force; Ex. exact a promise from him; N. exaction
::: comity - courtesy; civility; Ex. comity of nations
::: optional - not compulsory; left to one's choice; N. option: act of choosing; choice; freedom or power to choose; something available as a choice; Ex. have no option; Ex. two options
::: cremate - incinerate (a corpse); N. crematory, crematorium