Now the island is coming back, bigger and more luxurious than ever.
And yes, I understand that lawsuits against the White House rate as more newsworthy than lawsuits against the Supreme Court.
more than 800 witnesses in Britain, Iraq, Switzerland, Italy and France have been interviewed.
Yet another reason why the Globes are more fun than the Oscars.
And audiences almost always judge who they believe to be the more aggressive debater as the victor.
She was indeed a peculiar girl—the more the pity for the many that made her so!
For his sake, I am glad once more to be in my own happy home.
I hold that a man has more to fear there from the ink-pot of the one than from the iron of the other.
"So much the more need that we enshrine her image in our own hearts," rejoined Plato.
There were only three houses of a more pretentious sort, built of wood.
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.More or less "in a greater or lesser degree" is from early 13c.; appended to a statement to indicate approximation, from 1580s.
"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."
Old English monig, manig "many, many a, much," from Proto-Germanic *managaz (cf. Old Saxon manag, Swedish mången, Old Frisian manich, Dutch menig, Old High German manag, German manch, Gothic manags), from PIE *menegh- "copious" (cf. Old Church Slavonic munogu "much, many," Old Irish menicc, Welsh mynych "frequent," Old Irish magham "gift"). Pronunciation altered by influence of any (see manifold).
Old English menigu, from many (adj.). The many "the multitude" attested from 1520s. Cf. also Gothic managei "multitude, crowd," Old High German managi "large number, plurality," German Menge "multitude."
The customs and manners of a social group or culture. Mores often serve as moral guidelines for acceptable behavior but are not necessarily religious or ethical.