moreover moreover  /mɔ ˈroʊ vər/


  • (adv) in addition



  1. She and her show, moreover, helped define a still nascent medium.
  2. The title is a sly wink at the book's massive girthit's 1,000-plus pages in most editionsbut the reference to Hamlet is well-earned; moreover, it's a damn funny book.
  3. Some teachers contend, moreover, that youngsters in the new millennial generation are especially drawn to theater.



  1. "The most direct consequence of releasing them, I believe, would be to further inflame anti-American opinion and to put our troops in greater danger," Obama told journalists on Wednesday. "Moreover, I fear the publication of these photos may...
    on May 14, 2009 By: Barack Obama Source: The Independent

  2. "Moreover, the adverse impact of a default would not have been confined to the financial system but would have been felt broadly in the real economy through its effects on asset values and credit availability," Bernanke said.
    on Apr 3, 2007 By: Ben Bernanke Source:

  3. "We hope that before launching any tactical action against the pirates, the welfare of every hostage is guaranteed and ensured," de Castro said Saturday. "Moreover, any military action is best done in consultation with the United Nations to...
    on Apr 11, 2009 By: Noli de Castro Source:

Word of the Day
untenable untenable
/ən ˈtɛ nə bəl /