Ever and anon they would sell a yard of lace, a ribbon, a trinket, a pack of thread.
Ever and anon a rapid flash from a gas lamp, cast a bright gleam on their faces.
anon his brow cleared, and a fixed purpose glittered in his eyes.
anon, after his visitor had departed, Sir Oliver grew calm again.
This document is so important that I must return to it anon.
Of this, anon, he made complaint to that magnificent prince, her uncle.
anon a more silent whispering surrounded him, without being able to behold any creature save the old German.
anon Cynthia withdrew; next Kenneth, who went in quest of her.
anon La Beale Isoud came unto him, and either saluted other; then she asked him of whence that he was.
anon we may send you to Paris to represent us in the States-General.
late Old English anon, earlier on an, literally "into one," thus "continuously; straightway (in one course), at once;" see one. By gradual misuse, "soon, in a little while" (1520s). A one-word etymological lesson in the enduring power of procrastination.
An abbreviation for anonymous, used to indicate unknown or unacknowledged authorship. Without the period, anon means “at another time” or “again.”