moreover; furthermore; also:
Besides, I promised her we would come.
There are three elm trees and two maples besides.
They had a roof over their heads but not much besides.
over and above; in addition to:
Besides a mother he has a sister to support.
other than; except:
There’s no one here besides Bill and me.
besides Mississippi, other notable red-state freeloaders included Alabama ($2.03), Alaska ($1.93), and South Carolina ($1.92).
After Cochran’s Win: Red-State Socialism Must Be Stopped! Nick Gillespie June 26, 2014
LinkedIn is, besides Facebook, the only other truly global social network.
The Other Social Network David Kirkpatrick September 28, 2010
besides changes in light bulbs, many consumers are showing increased interest in dimming and lighting controls.
The Light Bulb Is Dead. Long Live the Light Bulb! Ethan Biery December 19, 2013
besides, letting go of the need to be right all the time says you’ve evolved.
Zodiac Beast Starsky + Cox April 8, 2011
besides, winning bred faith, and Grambling went 40-16-2 for the rest of the decade.
Eddie Robinson, College Football’s Winningest Coach Samuel G. Freedman August 22, 2013
besides, for a present it would be better to have new ribbon.
A Missionary Twig Emma L. Burnett
besides, I never felt contempt for anything to which the gods had given life.
Philothea Lydia Maria Child
besides, it was not necessary for a marksman like Murray to get so very near.
The Talking Leaves William O. Stoddard
besides, this was the first foreign shore his foot had ever trodden.
Brave and Bold Horatio Alger
I am quite in earnest, and am besides most anxious that you should get a scholarship this time.
Julian Home Dean Frederic W. Farrar
apart from; even considering: besides costing too much, the scheme is impractical
attested from c.1200 (common after c.1400), from beside + adverbial genitive -s. Once sharing all the senses of beside, now properly limited to “in addition to, otherwise.”
a mountain range on Poland’s border with the Czech Republic and Slovakia, in the Carpathian Mountains. Highest peak, Babia Gora, 5659 feet (1726 meters).
to slobber all over (something): The child beslobbered his bib.
- Be on to
Be aware of or have information about, as in They can’t pull that trick again; we’re on to them now. [ ; second half of 1800s ] Discover something important or profitable, as in The researchers claim they are really on to something big. [ ; mid-1900s ]
- Be on the outs with
away from, or not in, the normal or usual place, position, state, etc.: out of alphabetical order; to go out to dinner. away from one’s home, country, work, etc., as specified: to go out of town. in or into the outdoors: to go out for a walk. to a state of exhaustion, extinction, or depletion: […]