further down the street, Ibrahim and others saw a minivan dump the dead body of a man who had been shot.
And he seemed to be on the way to further withdrawal from the West Bank when he was incapacitated by a stroke in early 2006.
further, the firm had already received $10 billion in TARP money and was sitting on $100 billion in cash.
Step 6: The further immigration of one million Jews to Israel to secure a permanent Jewish majority in Israel.
I was adamant that she was too young and took the newspaper to my parents for further authority.
"The further this case goes, the more puzzled I am," he said.
But as he was gone out of reach, no further inquiries were made after him.
The only further allusion to it occurs in Lady Barnard's will.
For further assets, he possessed one eye and a twisted smile.
On the same side as the rooms of his Excellency, but further off.
Old English furðor (adv.), furðra (adj.), etymologically representing either "forth-er" or "fore-ther." The former would be from furðum (see forth) + comparative suffix *-eron-, *-uron- (cf. inner, outer).
Alternative etymology traces it to Proto-Germanic *furþeron-, from PIE *pr-tero, (cf. Greek proteros "former"), from root of fore + comparative suffix also found in after, other. Senses of "in addition, to a greater extent" are later metaphoric developments.
Old English (ge)fyrðan "further, impel;" see further (adj.). Cf. Middle Low German vorderen, Old High German furdiran, German fördern. Related: Furthered; furthering.
Old English feorr "far, remote, distant, to a great distance, long ago," from Proto-Germanic *ferro (cf. Old Saxon ferr, Old Frisian fer, Old Norse fjarre, Dutch ver, Old High German ferro, German fern, Gothic fairra), from PIE *per- "through, across, beyond" (cf. Sanskrit parah "farther, remote, ulterior," Hittite para "outside of," Greek pera "across, beyond," Latin per "through," Old Irish ire "farther"). Far East "China, Japan, and surrounding regions" is from 1838.