EVER


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AcronymDefinition
EVEREverglades National Park (US National Park Service)
EVEREpidermodysplasia Verruciformis
EVERElectric Vehicle on Electrified Roadway
EVERElection Violence Education and Resolution (International Foundation for Electoral Systems)
EVEREuropean Vision and Eye Research
References in classic literature ?
Please, Becky -- I'll whisper it, I'll whisper it ever so easy.
Dashwood had recovered herself, to see Marianne was her first desire; and in two minutes she was with her beloved child, rendered dearer to her than ever by absence, unhappiness, and danger.
So she called him guardian, and has called him guardian ever since.
A working woman, christened Rachael, after a long illness once again appearing at the ringing of the Factory bell, and passing to and fro at the set hours, among the Coketown Hands; a woman of pensive beauty, always dressed in black, but sweet-tempered and serene, and even cheerful; who, of all the people in the place, alone appeared to have compassion on a degraded, drunken wretch of her own sex, who was sometimes seen in the town secretly begging of her, and crying to her; a woman working, ever working, but content to do it, and preferring to do it as her natural lot, until she should be too old to labour any more?
As time crept on, and there came gradually about him a group of lovely children, it was altered and enlarged; but none of the old rooms were ever pulled down, no old tree was ever rooted up, nothing with which there was any association of bygone times was ever removed or changed.
The price is immense, and much beyond what I can ever attempt to pay.
Yea, at you, ye dearest ones, did malice ever shoot its arrows--to hit my heart!
You despised me all de time, en was al'ays sayin' mean hard things to me befo' folks, en wouldn't ever let me forgit I's a nigger--en--en--"
If you will hear me through a very little more, all you can ever do for me is done.
They that desire to excel in too many matters, out of levity and vain glory, are ever envious.
And so one after the other they all skipped off into the ring, and made the sweetest bow I ever see, and then scampered out, and everybody clapped their hands and went just about wild.
I happened to glance at Ham, then looking out to sea upon the distant light, and a frightful thought came into my mind - not that his face was angry, for it was not; I recall nothing but an expression of stern determination in it - that if ever he encountered Steerforth, he would kill him.