everywhere in a given set except on a subset with measure zero.
they dominate the waterfront, and almost everywhere else in the city center the influence of the sea is apparent too.
‘heroic old warhorse’ jan morris february 17, 2011
almost everywhere else, elections are run by impartial voting agencies.
america’s disgraceful voting system david frum november 4, 2012
the market for butcher’s meat is almost everywhere confined to the country which produces it.
an inquiry into the nature and causes of the wealth of nations adam smith
she has been almost everywhere, and is now hastening to make it everywhere.
quaint courtships various
and almost everywhere the prophetic spirit in the delineation of his coming remains true to itself.
who wrote the bible? washington gladden
captain cy had been almost everywhere and seen almost everything.
cy whittaker’s place joseph c. lincoln
if ornament confers distinction,—and almost everywhere it does—men will seek to possess ornaments.
the value of money benjamin m. anderson, jr.
“you must have been almost everywhere,” she murmured admiringly.
miss pat at artemis lodge pemberton ginther
and coincident with the same, she became the recipient of numerous offers from almost everywhere.
the homesteader oscar micheaux
by the summer of 1777 the tories were almost everywhere in a hopeless minority.
the war of independence john fiske
- Almost periodic function
a function that repeats its values approximately at almost equally sp-ced intervals of its domain.
- Almost, the
almost, the noun phrase nearly the best or greatest person or thing: he’s not top line, but he’s sure the almost (1950s+ beat & cool talk)
money, food, or other donations given to the poor or needy; anything given as charity: the hands of the beggars were outstretched for alms. contemporary examples another piece might cause people to come up short is an elaborate green burmese buddhist alms bowl on a stand covered in gold. h-llo, ‘gorgeous’: grit and glamour in […]
a person who gives alms. historical examples she does evil with the easy, graceful air of an almsgiver distributing charity, and she does good with the stealth of a criminal! the son of clemenceau alexandre (fils) dumas there was once a lady, and there never was such an almsgiver as she was. legends of saints […]
a house endowed by private charity for the reception and support of the aged or infirm poor. (formerly) a poorhouse. historical examples it is not fitting that while i am possessed of abundant means you should longer remain the tenant of an almshouse. paul prescott’s charge horatio alger a few years later charterhouse was converted […]