now the island is coming back, bigger and more luxurious than ever.
So now he's telling us through his spokespeople that he's not going to see it, which I find kind of silly.
As was true with the anti-Islamic Crusade in 1096, the response required now had to be rooted in militant Christianity.
now the hackers, with their reference to the 9/11 attacks, suggest they are prepared to kill.
Her two-year-old company M3 Girl Designs now sells 50,000 necklaces per month.
But she wanted to make it clear, too, that she knew now that she would never marry him.
"now you are angry with me," exclaimed the sensitive maiden; and she burst into tears.
But no matter for that now; only that I would that Robin Hood were here to advise us.
She had rejoiced for his happy spirit, and now she mourned her own widowed lot.
For these men were working night and day now—making their fortunes.
Old English nu "now, at present, immediately; now that," also used as an interjection and as an introductory word; common Germanic (cf. Old Norse nu, Dutch nu, Old Frisian nu, German nun, Gothic nu "now"), from PIE *nu "now" (cf. Sanskrit and Avestan nu, Old Persian nuram, Hittite nuwa, Greek nu, nun, Latin nunc, Old Church Slavonic nyne, Lithuanian nu, Old Irish nu-). Perhaps originally "newly, recently," and related to the root of new.
Often merely emphatic; non-temporal usage (cf. Now, then) was in Old English. The adjective meaning "up to date" first recorded 1967, but the word was used also as an adjective in Middle English with the sense "current" from late 14c. Now and then "occasionally" is from 1530s; now or never attested from 1550s.
Up-to-date; very much au courant; thoroughly modern: tripping out on now words/ the Right On, Now Generation (1967+)