From this day forward



Also, from this day on; from now on. Beginning today and continuing forever, as in They promised to follow instructions from this day forward, or From now on I’ll do what you say. The first rather formal expression for this concept dates from about 1500. The second was used in the past tense by Thomas Hobbes in Odyssey (1675): “From that day on, centaurs and men are foes.” The last version is the most common today.

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  • From way back

    adjective phrase Genuinely; entirely; from a long time ago: My Dad is a Yankee fan from way back (1887+) Since long ago; for a long time. For example, This painting has been in the family from way back, or We know the Smiths from way back. [ ; late 1800s ]

  • From where i sit

    adverb phrase From my point of view; according to my notion: Contrary to what Bernstein says, it is not clear that the idiot culture is taking over. From where I sit, we call the things he is fretting about ”change” (1980s+)



  • Frond

    [frond] /frɒnd/ noun, Botany. 1. an often large, finely divided leaf, especially as applied to the ferns and certain palms. 2. a leaflike expansion not differentiated into stem and foliage, as in lichens. /frɒnd/ noun 1. a large compound leaf, esp of a fern 2. the thallus of a seaweed or a lichen n. 1785, […]

  • Fronde

    /frɒnd; French frɔ̃d/ noun 1. (French history) either of two rebellious movements against the ministry of Cardinal Mazarin in the reign of Louis XIV, the first led by the parlement of Paris (1648–49) and the second by the princes (1650–53) n. 1798, from French fronde (14c.), “sling,” from Old French fonde, from Latin funda “casting […]



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