English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishonwardson‧wards /ˈɒnwədz $ ˈɑːnwərdz, ˈɒːn-/ ●○○ (also onward American English) adverb  1 from ... onwards2 FORWARD literary forwards He walked onwards to the head of the lake.3 onwards and upwards
Examples from the Corpus
onwardsHe loosed the brakes and the jeep rolled onwards.Instead, the combined amount payable from next April will be £19.40 for the first child and £18.65 for the second onwards.From the middle of the eighteenth century onwards a growing chorus of voices had championed the creation of a professional police.He cursed, and spurred his long-suffering mount onwards again.His need was to exist, and to move onwards at the greatest possible risk, and with a maximum of privation.After eighty yards we came to the rails and sleepers themselves under a foot of water leading onwards into the blackness.From birth onwards, male mortality rates exceeded those of females.By the time it had been persuaded onwards the victoria was out of sight.
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