English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishmoreovermore‧o‧ver /mɔːrˈəʊvə $ -ˈoʊvər/ ●●○ W2 adverb [sentence adverb] formal  AND/ALSOin addition – used to introduce information that adds to or supports what has previously been said The rent is reasonable and, moreover, the location is perfect. The source of the information is irrelevant. Moreover, the information need not be confidential.RegisterMoreover is very formal. In everyday English, people use what’s more or also instead:The rent is reasonable and, what’s more, the location is perfect.
Examples from the Corpus
moreoverHe should, moreover, be a moderate liberal since that party controlled a majority of the seats in Congress.The conditions upon which States receive the funds, moreover, could not be more clearly stated by Congress.Coventry, moreover, differed fundamentally from the Stour Valley.They were portrayed as more potent and, moreover, incurable.Everything suggests, moreover, that Sereny has a special and patient charisma.It seems likely, moreover, that the police deliberately avoided mixing it in the more perilous districts.Early in the seventeenth century, moreover, the post of premier commis had begun to emerge.I had no desire to return, and moreover, the watchman would not let me in anyway.Using language is a very complex enterprise. Moreover, there is more to communication than merely putting sentences together.
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