The former are still nervous about the latter, and eager to avoid their anger.
The latter was scouted walking the streets of London and hand-picked by stylist Julian Ganio for a GQ Style shoot.
The latter misfortune escalated into tragedy after a 21-year-old landed on a rock in precisely the right way to snap her neck.
Leaving aside the latter charge, how would I, as a J Street two-stater, say that they are wrong?
The latter controversy dogged Paradise Now all the way to the Oscars.
Ulyth and Lizzie Lonsdale were sitting cosily in the latter's bedroom.
Philippe had turned with evident distress toward the latter.
The latter method is a waste of time and is dependent on wind and weather.
The latter had been blown down; we, however, re-erected it firmly again.
Your lordship well knows what obligations Virgil had to the latter of them.
Old English læt "occurring after the customary or expected time," originally "slow, sluggish," from Proto-Germanic *lata- (cf. Old Norse latr "sluggish, lazy," Middle Dutch, Old Saxon lat, German laß "idle, weary," Gothic lats "weary, sluggish, lazy," latjan "to hinder"), from PIE *led- "slow, weary" (cf. Latin lassus "faint, weary, languid, exhausted," Greek ledein "to be weary"), from root *le- "to let go, slacken" (see let (v.)).
The sense of "deceased" (as in the late Mrs. Smith) is from late 15c., from an adverbial sense of "recently." Of women's menstrual periods, attested colloquially from 1962. Related: Lateness. As an adverb, from Old English late.