English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishforeverfor‧ev‧er (also for ever British English) /fərˈevə $ -ər/ ●●● S2 W3 adverb  1 ALWAYS/FOREVERfor all future time I wanted that moment to last forever. Many valuable works of art were lost forever.see thesaurus at always2 especially spokenLONG TIME for a very long time Once built, stone walls last forever. It took forever to clean up after the party. The meeting seemed to go on forever and a day.3 be forever doing something4 forever and ever5 go on forever
Examples from the Corpus
foreverGod's love endures forever.Well, I don't suppose the police will let the situation go on forever!You go into marriage thinking it's going to last forever.I'd like to stay here forever.I'll remember you forever.Let me see the map, or we'll be driving round here forever.Those Popsicles have been in the freezer forever.We had a game of Scrabble that seemed to go on forever.I'm staying here. If I go with you, it'll take forever and a day.And even within a single formation the relations between instances are forever changing.These wool blankets pretty much last forever, don't they?The memory of that awful day is forever etched in my mind.One of the reasons the prairie may never be fully restored is that some parts are forever gone.The explanation lay forever hidden in mystery.Does all this mean that we are forever stuck with a specific impulse limit of about 450 seconds?You can't avoid him forever, you know.forever and a dayIt lives with you forever and a day.But if she were to look forever and a day, she would not find it.Because we could row forever and a day, so we've decided not to.It's going to take me forever and a day to pay for the trip, but it will be worth it.