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Crossword clues for here

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
come here
▪ Can you come here for a minute?
got here in one piece
▪ Ring Mum and let her know we got here in one piece.
here comes sb/sthspoken (= used to say that someone or something is coming towards you)
▪ Ah, here comes the bus at last!
Here lies (=written on a gravestone)
Here lies Percival Smythe .
I'm a Celebrity ... Get me Out of Here!
live here
▪ Does Paul still live here?
over here
▪ Come over here and see what I’ve found.
right here/there
▪ I left my bags right here.
round here
▪ Do you live round here?
somewhere near here
▪ I’m sure they live somewhere near here.
stay here/there
▪ Stay right there! I’ll be back in a minute.
▪ We here came to a central issue in all our discussions.
▪ What about all the people who come here from other countries?
▪ The gunmen and the survivors who came here, the photographers and correspondents and film crews simply walked on to the theatrical stage.
▪ Before Friant, Hollywood stars like Clark Gable used to come here to duck hunt.
▪ Cheque books at the ready, pop kids, here comes the nitty gritty.
▪ They paid a lot of money for me to come here.
▪ They didn't come here to be monsters, presumably.
▪ But now only a handful of his old clients ever called him and even fewer came here.
▪ He's thinking about how if his lover comes to live here, then that's not how the story will end.
▪ Langston, a sophomore at Mountain View High, started in archery when she first lived here.
▪ The people living here know it's my place.
▪ And why not -- the small contractors and craftspeople who live here know how important it is to keep our city livable.
▪ By the year 2020 there will be 8 billion people living here.
▪ Unfortunately, after 11 years living here, I too am becoming discouraged.
▪ I've lived here longer than you.
▪ I hope they do not think that I will live here for ever.
▪ And now I sit here, in Fotheringhay Castle, and wait for her to answer.
▪ John Chico sat here, Alice Puerala sat here.
▪ We sit here, comfortably wrapped up by the night.
▪ Nancy, sit here with me.
▪ When I sit here with the laibon and his family I feel envious of their flimsy values.
▪ You can't sit here laughing like this, you know.
▪ She wanted to sit here, and stare at this view, which was much better than hospital.
▪ What am I saying as we sit here talking about this rather strange difficulty that we find ourselves in?
▪ Had Kit and Astrid stayed here too, before they left her behind?
▪ Perhaps you'd rather stay here and read your riveting book.
▪ Had it not been for Nagji, they would have had to pay anything up to twenty thousand rupees to stay here.
▪ No, you both stay here and talk to Charles.
▪ It is early autumn, the lake is deep and cold, the soldiers can not stay here for ever.
▪ Do you want to stay here?
▪ What we know is that we can not move away, so we have to stay here and get used to it.
▪ The greatest of his achievements is that he is working here.
▪ Furthermore, you do not work here.
▪ The chefs and waiters will work here for a year.
▪ They have people up here working on this stuff day and night.
▪ You've been plaguing the life out of me and everybody else for as long as I've worked here.
▪ Many of the guys in the group all work here in the plant.
▪ Unless you work here, however, there is no public access, except to the marble atrium.
▪ My brother was already down here working for an electrician, and I got a job there too.
be all downhill (from here)/be downhill all the way (from here)
be here to stay
▪ He believed that Money Advice was here to stay, whatever happened to the economy.
▪ Hence the extent to which Conservative criminology is here to stay depends on more than mere changes of political parties.
▪ Managed care is here to stay, experts at the conference agreed Wednesday.
▪ Perhaps it is time we had a choice between parties which agree that liberal free-market economics are here to stay.
▪ Running is here to stay, even if Baby is gone.
▪ Teams are here to stay, and participating in them is the only option.
▪ The Classics is here to stay.
▪ Without question, the Africanized bees are here to stay.
be neither here nor there
▪ It's true we're not friends but that's neither here nor there. We're still able to work together.
▪ What Cheng's intentions were is neither here nor there. What matters is what he did.
▪ What I think about your husband is neither here nor there.
▪ Art was neither here nor there; money was the issue.
▪ But that was neither here nor there.
▪ Dinner half an hour earlier or later was neither here nor there.
▪ She and Carolan had no children, but that was neither here nor there as an indication of matrimonial harmony nowadays.
▪ That he was not in the category ordained by the Marketing Department for the evening was neither here nor there.
▪ The cost would be borne by Grunte Accessories, but that was neither here nor there.
▪ The fact that she hadn't seen her prospective husband since she was ten was neither here nor there.
▪ The fact that you fantasise about a woman rather than a man is neither here nor there in these circumstances.
be up to here
here's mud in your eye
here/there sb goes again
it's the same story here/there/in ...
look here
Look here, you can't say things like that to me!
▪ But look here, brother, I said.
▪ But look here, in-between is precisely where you seem to have stationed yourself.
▪ But do not look here for specific advice.
▪ I shall be looking here at the effect of adjusting their published accounts between 1972 and 1991 to allow for inflation.
▪ Let me look here in front of me.
▪ Now look here, if you're reading this, who's grooming the badgers for the badger parade?
▪ So why look here for schools that work?
▪ Well, then, look here.
look who's here!
▪ Well, look who's here! It's Jill and Paul!
same here
▪ "I'm really thirsty." "Yeah, same here."
▪ But there are no plans to do the same here.
▪ I will do the same here with my stack of left halves.
▪ It's the same here in the home.
▪ It's the same here, but they do all get listened to and they get a reply.
▪ The smash sequel has already taken the United States by storm and is now doing the same here.
▪ The stars looked almost the same here as they did on the other side of the world.
the buck stops here
▪ It was my decision to close the hospital; the buck stops with me.
there's/here's the rub
where does sb/sth go from here?
▪ He has just turned 25 years old and the question is: Where does he go from here?
▪ So where does Dirk go from here?
▪ The question now is, where does UMass go from here?
▪ "Where are you?" "I'm down here in the basement."
▪ Did you grow up around here?
▪ How far is Denver from here?
▪ I'll stay here and wait for the others.
▪ I know a good Japanese restaurant not far from here.
▪ I love it here - it's so quiet and peaceful near the ocean.
▪ I think Jeff lives somewhere near here.
▪ If we win this game, it should be pretty easy from here.
▪ Ken was supposed to be here at ten.
▪ Let's eat here.
▪ The keys were right here 15 minutes ago. Where did they go?
▪ The real question here is whether he is qualified for the job.
▪ They got here about 15 minutes before you did.
▪ We've lived here for over a year now.
▪ But then Gillian came along, and everything starts here.
▪ I don't want to be anywhere near here when the sun comes up.
▪ Now that she thought about it, he was just about the only person here whom she felt like trusting with Anna.
▪ Or do you think he would like to come here?
▪ Such decisions should not be made here.
▪ They were right here, all around him, every day.
▪ This is not what we are talking about here.
▪ You don't live here and now.
The Collaborative International Dictionary

Here \Here\, n. Hair. [Obs.]


Here \Here\ (h[~e]r), pron.

  1. See Her, their. [Obs.]

  2. Her; hers. See Her. [Obs.]


Here \Here\ (h[=e]r), adv. [OE. her, AS. h[=e]r; akin to OS. h[=e]r, D. hier, OHG. hiar, G. hier, Icel. & Goth. h[=e]r, Dan. her, Sw. h["a]r; fr. root of E. he. See He.]

  1. In this place; in the place where the speaker is; -- opposed to there.

    He is not here, for he is risen.
    --Matt. xxviii. 6.

  2. In the present life or state.

    Happy here, and more happy hereafter.

  3. To or into this place; hither. [Colloq.] See Thither.

    Here comes Virgil.
    --B. Jonson.

    Thou led'st me here.

  4. At this point of time, or of an argument; now.

    The prisoner here made violent efforts to rise.

    Note: Here, in the last sense, is sometimes used before a verb without subject; as, Here goes, for Now (something or somebody) goes; -- especially occurring thus in drinking healths. ``Here's [a health] to thee, Dick.''

    Here and there, in one place and another; in a dispersed manner; irregularly. ``Footsteps here and there.''

    It is neither, here nor there, it is neither in this place nor in that, neither in one place nor in another; hence, it is to no purpose, irrelevant, nonsense.


Her \Her\, Here \Here\, pron. pl. [OE. here, hire, AS. heora, hyra, gen. pl. of h[=e]. See He.] Of them; their. [Obs.]
--Piers Plowman.

On here bare knees adown they fall.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

Old English her "in this place, where one puts himself," from Proto-Germanic pronomial stem *hi- (from PIE *ki- "this;" see he) + adverbial suffix -r. Cognate with Old Saxon her, Old Norse, Gothic her, Swedish här, Middle Dutch, Dutch hier, Old High German hiar, German hier.\n

\nPhrase here today and gone tomorrow first recorded 1680s in writings of Aphra Behn. Here's to _____ as a toast is from 1590s, probably short for here's health to _____. In vulgar speech, this here as an adjective is attested from 1762. To be neither here nor there "of no consequence" attested from 1580s. Here we go again as a sort of verbal roll of the eyes is attested from 1950. Noun phrase here and now "this present life" is from 1829.


Etymology 1 a. 1 (non-gloss definition: Filler after a noun or demonstrative pronoun, solely for emphasis.) 2 (non-gloss definition: Filler after a demonstrative pronoun but before the noun it modifies, solely for emphasis.) adv. 1 (label en location) In, on, or at this place. 2 (label en location) To this place; used in place of the more dated hither. 3 (label en abstract) In this context. 4 At this point in the argument or narration. interj. (context British slang English) (non-gloss definition: Used for emphasis at the beginning of a sentence when expressing an opinion or want.) n. 1 (context abstract English) This place; this location. 2 (context abstract English) This time, the present situation. Etymology 2

n. 1 An army, host. 2 A hostile force. 3 (context Anglo-Saxon English) An invading army, either that of the enemy, or the national troops serving abroad. Compare (l ang fyrd). 4 An enemy, individual enemy.


adj. being here now; "is everyone here?"; "present company excepted" [syn: here(p)]

  1. n. the present location; this place; "where do we go from here?" [ant: there]

  2. queen of the Olympian gods in ancient Greek mythology; sister and wife of Zeus remembered for her jealously of the many mortal women Zeus fell in love with; identified with Roman Juno [syn: Hera]

  1. adv. in or at this place; where the speaker or writer is; "I work here"; "turn here"; "radio waves received here on Earth" [ant: there]

  2. in this circumstance or respect or on this point or detail; "what do we have here?"; "here I must disagree"

  3. to this place (especially toward the speaker); "come here, please" [syn: hither] [ant: there]

  4. at this time; now; "we'll adjourn here for lunch and discuss the remaining issues this afternoon"

Here (Leo Sayer album)

Here is the seventh original album by the English singer-songwriter, Leo Sayer, and was released in 1979.

Here (Adrian Belew album)

Here is the eighth solo album by Adrian Belew, released in 1994. Like its near-predecessor Inner Revolution, it continues Belew's then-current approach of writing 1960s-styled pop songs and arranging them in his own trademarked style of heavily-effected experimental guitar.

Here (In Your Arms)

"Here (In Your Arms)" is the lead single from Hellogoodbye's debut album, Zombies! Aliens! Vampires! Dinosaurs!, released in 2006. The song peaked at number fourteen on the Billboard Hot 100 and was certified platinum in the United States and remains the band's most successful song to date. Outside the United States, the song peaked within the top ten of the charts in Sweden and the United Kingdom and the top twenty of the charts in Canada.

Here (comics)

In 2010, McGuire announced a graphic novel version Here (expanded to 300 pages, full-color). It was published by Pantheon Books in December 2014.

Here (Merzbow album)

Here is an album by the Japanese noise musician Merzbow.

is the Japanese name for Aconitum. The track "Pigeon Car" is named car with the logo of a company called Pigeon on it.

Here (Rascal Flatts song)

"Here" is a song written by Jeffrey Steele and Steve Robson and recorded by American country music group Rascal Flatts. It was released in September 2008 as the fifth single from their album Still Feels Good.

The song is part of the track list for Now That's What I Call Country Volume 2.

Here (1954 song)

"Here" is a popular song, with music written by Harold Grant and lyrics by Dorcas Cochran, published in 1954. (Most sources show music and lyrics by both, but Cochran was a lyricist and Grant a composer.)

The melody was adapted from the operatic aria, "Caro nome," from the opera Rigoletto by Giuseppe Verdi.

A hit version was recorded by Tony Martin on December 26, 1953. This recording was released by RCA Victor Records as catalog number 20-5665. It first reached the Billboard magazine Best Seller chart on March 17, 1954 and lasted 16 weeks on the chart, peaking at #7.

The song was also recorded by The Four Belles with Larry Clinton's orchestra and by Jimmy Young at about the same time, and by Robert Goulet in 1961.

Here (play)

Here is a philosophical comedic play by British playwright Michael Frayn. It is about a young couple who move into a new flat and perpetually argue about how they make decisions. It was first performed at the Donmar Warehouse in 1993, when it starred Iain Glen as Phil and Teresa Banham as Cath. It flopped at the time but it has since been re-written. A BBC radio production was broadcast in 2007 with the roles played by Samuel West, Lucy Trageer and Margaret Courtney as Pat the landlady. It was revived on stage at the Rose Theatre, Kingston in April 2012 starring Zawe Ashton, Alex Beckett and Alison Steadman.

It was produced in Athens, Greece in December 2009, at the "Treno sto Rouf" theater. The critically acclaimed production, starring Iris Chatziantoniou, Vaggelis Rokkos and Kaliopi Tachtsoglou under the direction of Iossif Vardakis, played with the idea of place, as the theater is a converted train car.

It is available as a book: Publisher S. French, 1994; ISBN 0573694087, and also published by Methuen Publishing Ltd 2001; ISBN 0413752305

Here (company)

Here (styled as "HERE") is a company co-owned by German automotive companies Audi, BMW, and Daimler. Here is a multi-faceted business in the provision of mapping data, technologies and services to the automotive, consumer and enterprise sectors. The technology of Here is based on a cloud-computing model, in which location data and services are stored on remote servers so that users have access to it regardless of which device they use.

Here's origins lie in Navteq (styled "NAVTEQ"), an American company founded in 1985 as Karlin & Collins, Inc., later known as Navigation Technologies Corporation and eventually as Navteq. The company was acquired by Finnish telecommunications firm Nokia in 2008 and became a subsidiary. Nokia ran Navteq's business along with their own Nokia Maps (later known as Ovi Maps, then again as Nokia Maps from 2011), which was based on technology from Gate5, a Berlin-based company that Nokia purchased in 2006. The two remained as separate entities of Nokia Corporation until Navteq was amalgamated into the core Nokia operations in 2011. The service was rebranded as Here in 2012, bringing together mapping, location businesses, satellite navigation and other services under one brand. Nokia sold Here to a consortium of German companies, Audi, BMW and Daimler, in December 2015.

Here captures location content such as road networks, buildings, parks and traffic patterns. It then sells or licenses that mapping content, along with navigation services and location solutions to other businesses such as Alpine, Garmin, BMW, Oracle and In addition, Here provides platform services to many mobile devices operating systems. It delivers location services through Here applications, provides solutions for GIS and government clients and powers major mapping providers, such as Bing, Facebook and (formerly) Yahoo! Maps. Here has maps in nearly 200 countries, offers voice guided navigation in 94 countries, provides live traffic information in 33 countries and has indoor maps available for about 49,000 unique buildings in 45 countries.

As of December 2015 the company has 6500 employees.

Here (Nicolay album)

Here is a studio album by Dutch record producer Nicolay, one half of the duo The Foreign Exchange. It was released on BBE in 2006. It features guest appearances from Darien Brockington, Black Spade, Wiz Khalifa, Yahzarah, Kay, and Sy Smith.

Here (2009 film)

Here is a Singaporean film released in 2009, written and directed by Tzu Nyen Ho. The film was selected for screening at the 41st Directors Fortnight section at the Cannes Film Festival and was also nominated for Golden Kinnaree Award in 2009.

Here (2003 film)

Here is a Croatian film directed by Zrinko Ogresta. It was released in 2003.

The winner of the Special Jury Prize at the 39th Karlovy Vary International Film Festival (2004).

Here (Edward Sharpe album)

Here is the second album from Edward Sharpe and the Magnetic Zeros. It was preceded by Up from Below. Recorded at Adios Studios, a.k.a. the Ed Shed in Ojai, California and at Studio in the Country in Louisiana, it was released on May 29, 2012 by Vagrant Records and Rough Trade Records. It received mostly positive reviews, ranking #7 on Rolling Stone's Best Albums of 2012 list, saying "Frontman Alex Ebert sings earnestly about love and spirituality, letting his mind wander pleasantly over the band's homespun harmonies and easy-going folk-psych instrumentation."

Here (2011 film)

Here is a 2011 American drama adventure film directed by Braden King who also co-wrote the movie with Dani Valent. The film stars Ben Foster and Lubna Azabal.

Here (The Grace song)

"Here" is The Grace's 7th Japanese single in collaboration with Japanese Hip-hop group Cliff Edge under the Rhythm Zone label and was released in both CD and CD+DVD (Limited Edition) versions.

"Here" was chosen to be the theme song of drama and movie of "Homeless School Student (Homeless Chugakusei). The movie, starred by Koike Teppei was based on a Japanese best-seller book of the same title which sold 2.2 million copies within two months. The song was set to be the first song in history to be used by both drama and movie.

After the early released of "Here" PV, it was announced that the B-track of "Here", "Near" will also have a promotional video as well. Tenjochiki had been reported to film in Guam for this promotional video.

On September 27, The Grace were the surprise guests at the first screening of "Homeless Chugakusei". They performed "Here" live with Cliff Edge. The Japanese audience known for its meticulous taste in music and performances rose to its feet for a standing ovation in recognition of their superb performance. "Here" was at the top of the pre-order charts and ranked in the Top 20 of J-Pop Usen chart in August and September.

On October 18, four days before the release of "Here", The Grace made another unannounced surprise appearance at the 21st International Tokyo Film Festival. The girls were reported to accompany the author and actors of Homeless Chugakusei.

"Here" released on October 22. It was offered for free download for a limited time two months before release. The Grace and Cliff Edge held a special showcase on July 18 at Tokyo's Shinjuku Face.

"Here" had been promoted the heaviest among Tenjochiki's single. All the promotions helped them achieve what they had never reached before—a rank at #18 on Japan's formidable Oricon Weekly Chart. "Here" had debuted at #12 on the Oricon Daily Chart and kept fluctuating between #12 and #24 the entire week. It never went under #29 until two weeks later, showing the lasting power of the sales. The single charted for five weeks and sold a total of 16,076 copies in Japan, making it The Grace's most successful Japanese release yet in their career.

Here (Idina Menzel album)

Here is the first EP by American singer-actress Idina Menzel. After Menzel was dropped by Hollywood Records after the release of Still I Can't Be Still, she focused on acting on stage and in film. In 2004, Menzel recorded and self-released Here in hopes of resuming her recording career. While Menzel was performing in Wicked which earned her a big rise to fame, she sold copies of the album at the Gershwin Theatre. The album has sold around 2,000 copies and is currently out-of-print.

To promote the album, Menzel performed a one night only concert at the Zipper Theatre in NYC on December 13th, 2004 (on a dark night from Wicked) entitled Idina: For My Friends. Following filming the film version of Rent in 2005, she performed a set of mini concerts in Massachusetts including the Provincetown Theatre, Regetta Bar, and the Hot Tin Roof.

Here (Alessia Cara song)

"Here" is the debut single by Canadian singer Alessia Cara and the lead single for her extended play (EP) Four Pink Walls (2015), and her debut album Know-It-All (2015). The song was released on April 30, 2015. According to the artist, the song is about everyone who secretly hates parties. "Here" slowly gained popularity, and became Cara's first US Billboard Hot 100 chart entry debuting at number 95 for the week of August 22, 2015, later becoming her first top 5 single on the chart. Meanwhile, "Here" has charted in the top 40 in Australia, Canada, Netherlands, New Zealand, and the United Kingdom. The official remix features American rapper Logic.

Usage examples of "here".

Here was my wife, who had secretly aided and abetted her son in his design, and been the recipient of his hopes and fears on the subject, turning to me, who had dared to utter a feeble protest or two only to be scoffed at, and summarily sat upon, asking if the game was really safe.

Nicholas, hear of me therein, they must even let me alone to abide here.

I may abide here beyond the two days if the adventure befall me not ere then.

Yet I know that thou wilt abide here till some one else come, whether that be early or late.

Wilt thou abide here by Walter thyself alone, and let me bring the imp of Upmeads home to our house?

But if ye like not the journey, abide here in this town the onset of Walter the Black.

Since Bull Shockhead would bury his brother, and lord Ralph would seek the damsel, and whereas there is water anigh, and the sun is well nigh set, let us pitch our tents and abide here till morning, and let night bring counsel unto some of us.

So that meseems thou mayest abide here in a life far better than wandering amongst uncouth folk, perilous and cruel.

I have heard thy windy talk, and this is the answer: we will neither depart, nor come down to you, but will abide our death by your hands here on this hill-side.

But so please you I will not abide till then, but will kneel to him and to his Lady and Queen here and now.

I should hereafter act in contravention of this abjuration, I here and now bind and oblige myself to suffer the due punishments for backsliders, however sever they may be.

As these several abnormal conditions and diseases will be treated of elsewhere in this volume, we omit their further consideration here.

Despite the gentle ribbing from James he was here because his men were aboard that ship and they had the right to expect his best efforts to aid them.

The musty auditorium was a dimly lit torture chamber, filled with the droning dull voice punctuated by the sharp screams of the electrified, the sea of nodding heads abob here and there with painfully leaping figures.

I can assure you I have quite a lot at my disposal all kinds of different spells fee faw fums, mumbo jumbos, abraxas, love potions, he glanced quickly at the queen here and added, though I see you have no need of the last of those, having a very beautiful wife whom you love to distraction.