How to use
one more time - used when something has happened or been done before
Can you say that again? I didn't hear.
I'll never go there again.
Mr Khan's busy. Can you try again later?
once again/yet again
used to emphasize that something has happened several or many times before
In 1997, the family moved house yet again.
Once again, Drew was under arrest.
back to the same state or situation that you were in before
She stayed and nursed him back to health again.
It's great to have you home again.
all over again
if you do something all over again, you repeat it from the beginning
I had to write the essay all over again.
as much/as many/the same again
the same amount or number as you have just had, said etc
What a fantastic lunch. I could eat the same again.
Nearly as many again died from pneumonia.
The amount of crime is about
half as much again
the same in addition to half that amount
as it was in 1973.
'Another drink?' 'Yes,
the same drink again
used to give a fact or opinion that explains or adds to something you have just said
And again, these workshops will benefit the community widely.
used to introduce an idea or fact that is different from something you have just said, or makes it seem less likely to be true
She says she's thirty-five.
But then again
she might be lying.
again and again/time and (time) again/over and over again
very often - used in order to show disapproval
I've told you again and again, don't do that!
used when you want someone to repeat information that they have already given you
What did you say your name was again?
➔ now and again
Definition from the Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Advanced Learner's Dictionary.
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