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Crossword clues for now

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
all together (now) (=used to tell a group of people to all say or do something at the same time)
▪ Right men. All together now ... Push!
bye for now (=used to say that you will see or speak to someone again soon)
here and now
▪ Let’s settle the matter here and now.
leave (sth/sb) soon/now/later etc
▪ If he left immediately, he’d catch the 7.30 train.
leave...for now
▪ I want to think about it. Can I leave it for now?
now (that) you mention it (=used for saying that you had not thought of something until someone else mentioned it)
▪ I’ve never been to his house either, now that you mention it.
starting (from) now/tomorrow/next week etc
▪ You have two hours to complete the test, starting now.
▪ This now looks powerful but Black can defend.
▪ Earlier she had powdered her face so that it now looked smooth.
▪ We now look forward to entertaining you this Summer at the Grand.
▪ Now look down and to your right.
▪ The pup must now look after itself.
▪ We are now looking forward to doing the same in the online world.
▪ Start treating people fairly. Right now.
▪ Well, buddy, censor those thoughts right now and start thinking about sleek, contemporary sportswear.
▪ We want them to see how they are powerful people right now.
▪ Jody is not thinking about Jess's problems right now.
▪ These are tough times right now when it comes to work.
▪ This point may now seem obvious or even trite.
▪ People who had been peers now seemed to avoid them.
▪ The quivering net of light from the river seemed now to have set the whole room trembling.
▪ The tracers coming at me now seemed as thick as raindrops.
▪ It now seems that Britain's upturn started as long as a year ago.
▪ The capitalism that now seems irresistible could, with just a few missteps, have vanished.
▪ Some major companies now seem, however, capable of finding ways around the obstacles.
▪ The centre-right candidate, Mr Fernando Collor now seems assured of the other place.
(at) any minute (now)
▪ And underneath it all was a sour feeling that at any minute the very pillars of life could collapse.
▪ At any minute Penumbra's killers could burst in here and carry you off.
▪ His clothes look as if they are re-tailored daily to accommodate any minute fluctuations in weight.
▪ I was expecting her any minute.
▪ Linda is due to arrive any minute.
▪ The police could arrive at any minute!
▪ The right guy would come along any minute now.
▪ They said they were sending along at once, so they should be here any minute now.
(at) any second (now)
▪ As in any second language situation, the grammatical code which is relied on is the one which is already known.
▪ At any second, they would begin to breathe.
▪ He had been ready to go at any second.
▪ The barriers are so low you feel you could plunge off at any second.
▪ The casualties of the greatest battle in history would be as nothing, before the carnage that might start at any second.
▪ The room was unnaturally still about her, but the stillness might shatter at any second.
▪ They were both breathing fast, and Polly's legs threatened to give way at any second.
▪ We would be at the hot spot any second now.
(now I) come to think of it
▪ But now that she came to think of it she had never been out to any sort of meal with John.
▪ Come to think of it, Columbia wouldn't have been around if it hadn't been for the blues.
▪ Come to think of it, even Hillary Rodham Clinton could learn something from Alexander about how to invest her money.
▪ Come to think of it, he'd seemed rather a decent chap, some one it might be worth getting to know.
▪ Come to think of it, they might want to hang on to those packing crates.
▪ So did Mom, come to think of it.
▪ You never know, come to think of it.
any time (now)
▪ Any ray of light, emitted anywhere in the universe at any time, will arrive at the omega point.
▪ As a result, at any time, just the tips of the twigs of any evolutionary tree are on view.
▪ Electricity was in the air, because the Soviet troops could step in at any time.
▪ He told me to call him up, or better yet come by and visit his office any time.
▪ I never describe the bar, so I can use any bar any time without screwing up my contract.
▪ Like the shares of a listed company, investors can trade them at any time through a stockbroker.
▪ Mr Bacon was not there at any time.
▪ Those humans could be back any time.
come (now)
Come, Sarah, don't cry.
▪ A 500 rouble note would come into circulation in the near future.
▪ But there was no light in the eyes of the girl that came home to me that night.
▪ I got into Edinburgh and before I came up I took a year off and worked and travelled.
▪ Something out there asking to come in?
▪ The answers come from a variety of professionals who deal with human development and sexuality.
▪ The owners say they came up with the idea first.
▪ Watching him, Riven felt the return of bonhomie and contemplated touching Madra's hair next time she came round.
▪ When the company came back inside, their mood was entirely changed.
come, come!/come now
don't look now
▪ Don't look now - here comes Kristen.
even now/then
Even now I find it hard to believe Brenda's story.
▪ Her only hope is an operation, but even then she may not get well.
▪ And, even then, Morris played footsie with prominent Republicans, such as Sen.
▪ Athletes are stronger now but he'd be strong even now.
▪ But even then we had entirely different ways of looking at things.
▪ I'd only been aware of one war in the past on television, though even then distantly.
▪ I can hear them even now, Harry, even as I try to concentrate on writing this letter.
▪ I have to quiz him about everything and even then he won't tell the whole truth.
▪ I knew even then that I inherited a history which defined who I was.
▪ It has fueled tension, misery and bloodshed even now after the Cold War has ended.
every now and then/again
▪ A volcano erupts because a terrible creature is imprisoned in the mountain and every now and then struggles to get free.
▪ Although it would be nice to see some one apart from Strach get annoyed on the pitch every now and then.
▪ But every now and then some patient managed to break through the mental barrier erected by training, habit, and self-defence.
▪ Eventually she could play in the next room with you calling out to her or checking on her every now and then.
▪ He sort of slips the surly bonds of fact every now and then.
▪ I get right sick, every now and then, at the bad news.
▪ The answer is to drop back to conscious competence every now and again to check things out and eradicate the bad habits.
▪ The dailies would clock him every now and then, leaving his flat and cowering under a flash of camera light.
just now
▪ "Have you seen Carl?'' "I just this minute hung up on him.''
▪ Didn't I just this minute tell you to tidy your room!
▪ He's in the shower just now.
▪ I'm not sure what show it is. I just now turned the TV on.
▪ Sandy was on the Internet just now, that's why the phone was busy.
▪ She just now left, so she should be home by six.
▪ Sorry, I'm busy just now - can I call you later?
▪ But the gentleman will not take no for an answer, and even tried to push past me just now.
▪ Her own eyes were a muddy green, and just now they were spitting fire, like a little cat.
▪ I myself had started something of a relationship with her just now.
▪ Maybe the maids would have left some of the rooms open, if there was nobody staying in them just now.
▪ That betraying look in her eyes in the cloakroom just now must have told him he'd won again.
▪ The man, whose helping hand he had just now been the recipient of, was immediately behind him.
▪ When I was in Marcus just now he was normal.
now hear this!
now what?
▪ And now what about these phone calls?
▪ And now what is she doing?
▪ Fine, he was persuaded, and he was doing everything possible to achieve the goals. Now what?
▪ He knew now what he wanted.
▪ Heart disease, then major cardiac surgery and now what is being described as pneumonia have kept him from work.
▪ I could see now what it was about Barry that kept me standing there.
▪ Liam Murphy was now what could be called in any circumstances a rich man.
now you're talking
right now
▪ Conquering your weight problem is probably the most important thing in your life right now.
▪ He's up there right now.
▪ I wonder what the rest of the 300, 000 Bay Area telecommuters are doing right now.
▪ It seemed at turns to be happening right now and ages ago.
▪ King is king of the fiction paperback bestseller list right now.
▪ Yet right now it is possible to raise the debt limit with a simple majority vote in both houses.
the here and now
▪ You need to live in the here and now and stop worrying about the future.
▪ Attention is needed not only for the here and now but for planning the future.
▪ But Symington is never troubled by the here and now.
▪ By definition, they are concerned only with the here and now.
▪ He believed in the here and now.
▪ What had mattered was the here and now.
▪ What is important is the here and now.
▪ You feel guilty in the here and now about things that happened in the past which you can not correct.
▪ You worry in the here and now about things in the future which may never happen.
▪ "I just went to see Jim." "So, now do you see why I'm worried about him?"
Now who was Kathleen married to?
Now, how many people want cake?
▪ Call me when you get home from school - don't forget now!
▪ Come on, Dave, if we don't leave now we'll be late.
▪ Don't cry, now, it'll be all right.
▪ From now on, the U.S. government will rely on a new method to measure economic growth.
▪ He used to coach high school basketball but now he's a realtor.
▪ If I'd been there, now, I would've made sure it got done right.
▪ It's not raining now, but they said it might rain later.
▪ Julie has moved to a new school and she's much happier now.
▪ Let's see, now, he would have been about seven then?
▪ Okay, now, watch me.
▪ Okay, now, who's next?
▪ Seattle is now one of the computer industry's major centers.
▪ Students are to be in their seats by 8:00 from now on.
▪ Time's up - stop writing now.
▪ We used to be good friends but I don't see very much of her now.
▪ Every manner of artistic expression, every experiment, however imaginative, however preposterous or outrageous, was now permissible.
▪ Item 9: is a rare brooch, I have never seen so complete a version until now.
▪ Right now we do not know the extent of that problem.
▪ The brewer must now extract these sugars by adding more hot water and so transfers the mash to a mash-tun.
▪ The mule may now devote all its attention to thwarting the farmer.
▪ The original owners could not sustain the necessary level of investment so the company has now been sold.
▪ This is how weightless I feel right now.
▪ My oldest son and I are getting along better now that he's getting ready to go to college.
The Collaborative International Dictionary

Now \Now\ (nou), adv. [OE. nou, nu, AS. n[=u], nu; akin to D., OS., & OHG. nu, G. nu, nun, Icel., n[=u], Dan., Sw., & Goth. nu, L. nunc, Gr. ny`, ny^n, Skr. nu, n[=u]. [root]193. Cf. New.]

  1. At the present time; at this moment; at the time of speaking; instantly; as, I will write now.

    I have a patient now living, at an advanced age, who discharged blood from his lungs thirty years ago.

  2. Very lately; not long ago.

    They that but now, for honor and for plate, Made the sea blush with blood, resign their hate.

  3. At a time contemporaneous with something spoken of or contemplated; at a particular time referred to.

    The ship was now in the midst of the sea.
    --Matt. xiv. 2

  4. 4. In present circumstances; things being as they are; -- hence, used as a connective particle, to introduce an inference or an explanation.

    How shall any man distinguish now betwixt a parasite and a man of honor?

    Why should he live, now nature bankrupt is?

    Then cried they all again, saying, Not this man, but Barabbas. Now, Barabbas was a robber.
    --John xviii. 40.

    The other great and undoing mischief which befalls men is, by their being misrepresented. Now, by calling evil good, a man is misrepresented to others in the way of slander.

    Now and again, now and then; occasionally.

    Now and now, again and again; repeatedly. [Obs.]

    Now and then, at one time and another; indefinitely; occasionally; not often; at intervals. ``A mead here, there a heath, and now and then a wood.''

    Now now, at this very instant; precisely now. [Obs.] ``Why, even now now, at holding up of this finger, and before the turning down of this.''
    --J. Webster (1607).

    Now . . . now, alternately; at one time . . . at another time. ``Now high, now low, now master up, now miss.''


Now \Now\, a. Existing at the present time; present. [R.] ``Our now happiness.''


Now \Now\, n. The present time or moment; the present.

Nothing is there to come, and nothing past; But an eternal now does ever last.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

Old English nu "now, at present, immediately; now that," also used as an interjection and as an introductory word; common Germanic (Old Norse nu, Dutch nu, Old Frisian nu, German nun, Gothic nu "now"), from PIE *nu "now" (cognates: Sanskrit and Avestan nu, Old Persian nuram, Hittite nuwa, Greek nu, nun, Latin nunc, Old Church Slavonic nyne, Lithuanian nu, Old Irish nu-). Perhaps originally "newly, recently," and related to the root of new.\n

\nOften merely emphatic; non-temporal usage (as in Now, then) was in Old English. The adjective meaning "up to date" first recorded 1967, but the word was used also as an adjective in Middle English with the sense "current" from late 14c. Now and then "occasionally" is from 1530s; now or never attested from 1550s.


a. 1 present; current. 2 (context archaic legal English) At the time the will is written. Used in order to prevent any inheritance from being transferred to a person of a future marriage. Does not indicate the existence of a previous marriage. 3 (context informal English) fashionable; popular; up to date; current. adv. 1 At the present time. 2 (context sentence English) (non-gloss definition: Used to introduce a point, a remonstration or a rebuke.) conj. since something is true : because of the fact that something happened interj. Indicates a signal to begin. n. 1 (context uncountable English) The present time. 2 # (context often with "the" English) The state of not paying attention to the future or the past. 3 # (context countable chiefly in phenomenology English) A particular instant in time, as perceived at that instant.


n. the momentary present; "Now is a good time to do it"; "it worked up to right now"

  1. adv. at the present moment; "goods now on sale"; "the now-aging dictator"; "they are now abroad"; "he is busy at present writing a new novel"; "it could happen any time now" [syn: at present]

  2. in these times; "it is solely by their language that the upper classes nowadays are distinguished"- Nancy Mitford; "we now rarely see horse-drawn vehicles on city streets"; "today almost every home has television" [syn: nowadays, today]

  3. in the historical present; at this point in the narration of a series of past events; "President Kennedy now calls in the National Guard"; "Washington now decides to cross the Delaware"; "the ship is now listing to port"

  4. (prefatory or transitional) indicates a change of subject or activity; "Now the next problem is..."

  5. used to preface a command or reproof or request; "now hear this!"; "now pay attention"

  6. without delay or hesitation; with no time intervening; "he answered immediately"; "found an answer straightaway"; "an official accused of dishonesty should be suspended forthwith"; "Come here now!" [syn: immediately, instantly, straightaway, straight off, directly, right away, at once, forthwith, in real time, like a shot]

  7. in the immediate past; "told me just now"


Now commonly refers to the present time.

Now, NOW, or The Now may also refer to:

NOW (manhwa)

NOW is a manhwa by Park Sung-woo. It is published by Seoul Munhwasa and serialized in IQ Jump Comics, a weekly Korean manhwa magazine. It was printed in the United States by ComicsOne until it closed, and then distributed by Infinity Studios, who mainly published newer volumes digitally, until it was also defunct, leaving the series incomplete to English-speakers.

Now (Jessica Andrews album)

Now is the third album by country music singer Jessica Andrews. It was released on April 15, 2003. The single "There's More to Me Than You" served as its lead-off single, reaching Top 20 on the country charts. "Good Time" was also a single, peaking at number 49 on the country charts.

Now (Steve Roach album)

Now (1982) is the debut album by American ambient musician Steve Roach. During the time that this album was recorded, Roach performed frequent live concerts. Often immediately after these performances he would return to his home studio to record his newly inspired material. Many of the tracks on this album were created in this manner.

Most of the tracks on this album are fast paced pieces recorded with a complex array of analog sequencers, in a fashion inspired by the Berlin School of electronic music and innovative production techniques. There is one textural ambient piece titled "Cloud Motion".

In 1992 Now was rereleased with Roach's second album Traveler as Now / Traveler.

Now (newspaper)

Now (styled as NOW), also known as Now Magazine, is a free alternative weekly newspaper in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.

It was first printed on September 10, 1981 by Michael Hollett and Alice Klein. Now is an alternative weekly mixing arts and entertainment news with political coverage. Editorially, it strongly favours the New Democratic Party (NDP) politically.

Independent and privately owned by Hollett and Klein, Now is published 52 times a year. The publication can be picked up in cafes, variety stores, clothing outlets, restaurants, alternative movie venues and in its green and red newspaper boxes. Now is published every Thursday.

Now has been online since 1993, first as and then as since 2000. The Now site hosts a video channel, NowTube, daily blog postings, and podcasts. In August 2009 Now launched its first smartphone application, a restaurant guide based on the publication’s N rating system. Other applications are in development.

The Toronto Star launched Eye Weekly in 1991 as a competitor to Now, although Now consistently remained the more widely read publication and Eye Weekly folded in 2011.

It is also a central sponsor and its owners hold an ownership stake in North by Northeast, a major annual music festival in Toronto.

Now (Cara Jones album)

NOW is a 2000 album by Cara Jones. It was the first international release for the million-selling singer-songwriter, whose career thus far had been mostly in Japan. The album received favorable reviews in the US and abroad, and is continually used in soundtracks for film and television.

Now (UK magazine)

NOW is a British weekly entertainment magazine.

Now (TV channel)

Now was a British television channel transmitted as part of the British Satellite Broadcasting (BSB) service during 1990.

Now (Patrice Rushen album)

Now is the eighth studio album by American singer-songwriter and pianist Patrice Rushen. Now was her third highest charting album, peaking at number seven on the jazz albums chart, number four on the R&B albums chart and number forty on the Pop albums chart. It features the hit singles "Feels So Real (Won't Let Go)" and "Get Off (You Fascinate Me)," which are among Rushen's best known in the R&B genre. Rushen's next album would be Watch Out.

Now (The Tubes album)

Now is the third album released by The Tubes. It was produced by John Anthony. Fed up with constant meddling from Bud Scoppa and Don Wood under the direction of Bill Spooner including surreptitiously remixing a track when John was not at the studio, John Anthony was advised to quit the project by Jerry Moss. Head of A&M A&R Kip Cohen said they took advantage of John and believed they overran the budget to bump up their union fees. Bill Spooner took over and completed the project with the help of engineer Don Wood and Bud Scoppa. John believes in retrospect he should not have tried to be "one of the boys" with this band but remains proud of his idea to get the band playing again live in the studio liked they used to do in the Bay Area bars. "My Head Is My Only House Unless It Rains" is a firm Anthony favourite and sonically shows what he was trying to achieve.

Now features a cover version of Captain Beefheart's "My Head Is My Only House Unless It Rains" and Captain Beefheart also played saxophone on "Cathy's Clone". The project was intended to be a double album but delays lead to cutting several songs including a version of Gene Pitney's "Town Without Pity" complete with horn arrangement by Bay-area comedian/musician, Dick Bright. The cover of Now was drawn by Tubes drummer, Prairie Prince entitled "Tubes Descending a Staircase", and was inspired by a similar drawing in Time magazine of the Ramones. In an A&M leaflet, they described the album as "This outrageous and zany band have developed musically and visually since their inception in San Francisco and their previous albums".

Now (Mucky Pup album)

Now is the third studio album by hardcore band Mucky Pup. It was released in 1990.

Now (Def Leppard song)

"Now" is a 2002 song by British hard rock band Def Leppard from their X album. It peaked at #23 on the UK singles charts.

Now (Bibi Zhou album)

Now is the second studio album from Chinese singer and songwriter Bibi Zhou. It was released simultaneously with Zhou's third album WOW, on December 18, 2007.

Now (Paul Rodgers album)

Now is the third studio album by English rock musician Paul Rodgers, of Free and Bad Company fame. Released on 17 June 1997, Now is Paul Rodgers' second solo work of original material, following 1983's Cut Loose. Now the album is more known as a part of 2-CD set, Now & Live including a disc of the 1995 live performance at which Rodgers performed many Free and Bad Company favourites.

Now (Maxwell album)

Now is the third studio album by American recording artist Maxwell, released August 14, 2001 on Columbia Records in the United States. Following the lukewarm radio success of his previous album Embrya (1998), Maxwell felt more comfortable with his artistic direction for Now, which does not exhibit his previous work's conceptual style.

The album sold over 296,000 units in the U.S. in the first week, according to SoundScan, to earn him his first-ever number one album. Nows second single " This Woman's Work", a live staple of Maxwell's, charted at number 58 on the Billboard Hot 100 and at number 16 on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart.

Despite some criticism towards Maxwell's songwriting, Now received generally positive reviews from music critics, based on an aggregate score of 78/100 from Metacritic. The album serves as Maxwell's last release before an eight-year hiatus, which culminated in the release of his fourth studio album BLACKsummers'night (2009).

Now (The Dubliners album)

Now is an album by The Dubliners released in 1975. Following the departure of both Ciaran Bourke and Ronnie Drew in 1974, singer/guitarist Jim McCann joined Barney McKenna, Luke Kelly and John Sheahan as a member of The Dubliners to record this album, which Sheahan himself produced. The slight shift in personnel produced a more mellow sound. Arguably, McCann's greatest contribution to the album is the ballad "Carrickfergus", which became one of his most popular and requested songs. It also features a wonderful rendition of the English ballad, " The Unquiet Grave", performed by Luke Kelly.

Now (Jade Warrior album)

NOW is the fourteenth studio album by British band Jade Warrior. Released on 30 June 2008 on the WindWeaver label, it comes after a 15-year gap since their last album Distant Echoes.

Now (MYMP album)

Now is the fifth studio album of covers by Philippine acoustic band MYMP, and the last album with Juris Fernandez before she embarked on her solo career.

Now (Peter Frampton album)

Now is the 12th studio album released by Peter Frampton through 33rd Street Records.

Now (Anna Abreu album)

Now is the second studio album by Finnish singer Anna Abreu, released in Finland by RCA on October 22, 2008. The album was preceded by the singles "Vinegar" and "Silent Despair" and followed by the release of third and fourth singles "Something About U" and "Come Undone".

The album marked a change of artistic direction for Abreu, featuring several dance-infused songs such as the smash hit "Vinegar" and "Something About U". It spent two consecutive weeks at number one on the Finnish albums chart and was certified platinum for Finnish sales in excess of 30,000 copies. The album spent eighteen weeks on the albums chart and has to date sold over 50,000 copies. It is ranked as the best-selling album of 2008 in Finland.

Now (Girugamesh album)

NOW is the fourth studio album from the band Girugämesh, released on December 16, 2009 in Japan, January 4, 2010 in the United States and on February 12 in Europe. Three editions of the album were released: a Regular Version CD, a Limited Version CD+DVD, and a Super Limited Version CD+DVD which includes the music videos for "Alive [PV]" and "Border [PV]", G-TRAVEL Footage, a documentary, and an interview about the album.

Now (The New Seekers album)

Now is a 1973 album by British pop group The New Seekers. It was retitled Pinball Wizards in the US.

Now (Ten Years After album)

Now is the tenth studio album by blues rock band Ten Years After, released in 2004.

Longtime band member Alvin Lee had left the band to be replaced by singer/guitarist Joe Gooch alongside Chick Churchill (keys), Leo Lyons (bass), and Ric Lee (drums).

Now (Fireflight album)

Now is the fifth full-length studio album released by Christian rock band Fireflight released on March 6, 2012 on Flicker Records. It is their fastest selling and highest charting album to date. As of July 15, 2012 the album has sold more than 40,000 copies.

A special Colorado Mix of "He Weeps" was released on July 24, 2012 for airplay on Air 1.

Now (Vigleik Storaas album)

Now (released 2007 by the label Inner Ear/Musikkkoperatørene - INEA 03) is a studio album by Vigleik Storaas Trio.

Now (Everclear song)
  1. redirect Welcome to the Drama Club

Category:2006 songs Category:Everclear (band) songs Category:Redirects from songs

Now (1940–1947)

NOW was a political and literary periodical founded in 1940 by George Woodcock, its first editor, from 1940 to 1941, and by Freedom Press from 1943 to 1947.

In the words of its founder, it was established as a review "for publishing literary matter and also as a forum for controversial writing which could not readily find publications under wartime conditions", and included works by "Anarchists, Stalinists, Trotskyists, pacifists, and New Statesman moderates".

In 1945 Now published Marie-Louise Berneri's "Sexuality and Freedom", one of the first discussions of the ideas of Wilhelm Reich in Britain.

Now (Nearly 36)

Now (Nearly) 36 is the twenty-third studio album by King Creosote. It was released in 2003 on Fence Records.

Now (Staind song)

"Now" is a song by the American rock band Staind. It served as the third single from the band's self-titled seventh studio album Staind. The song was released on April 23, 2012. It's also featured in the video game NASCAR Inside Line as part of the soundtrack.

Now (Eric Kloss album)

Now is an album by saxophonist Eric Kloss recorded in 1978 and released on the Muse label.

Now (Paramore song)

"Now" is a song by the American rock band Paramore. It was released on January 22, 2013 as the first single from their fourth album, the self-titled Paramore. The song impacted radio on January 29, 2013. It is their first single in an album to not feature former band members Josh and Zac Farro since their departure in 2010. "Now" received acclaim from music critics, with reviewers praising its production, lyrical content, and Hayley Williams' vocal delivery on the track. The single achieved moderate commercial success, ranking within the top 20 of Billboard's Hot Rock Songs and Alternative Songs.

Now (Joywave song)

"Now" is a song by American indie rock band Joywave. It was released as the fourth single from their debut studio album How Do You Feel Now? on July 24, 2015. It also appears on their second extended play How Do You Feel?. "Now" peaked at number 27 on the Billboard Alternative Songs chart.

Now (The Walking Dead)

"Now" is the fifth episode of the sixth season of the post-apocalyptic horror television series The Walking Dead. It aired on November 8, 2015, on AMC, and was written by Corey Reed and directed by Avi Youabian. It deals with the aftermath of the Wolves' attack on Alexandria.

Now (EP)

Now is an EP by Band of Susans, released in 1992 by Restless Records.

Usage examples of "now".

They all shuffle, all these strange lonely children of God, these mothers and fathers, sons and daughters, husbands and wives whose noisy aberrations are safely muffled now by drugs.

And now I am a recreant, and he who aided and abetted me in my asseverations of independence remains faithful.

I will not wear thy soul with words about my grief and sorrow: but it is to be told that I sat now in a perilous place, and yet I might not step down from it and abide in that land, for then it was a sure thing, that some of my foes would have laid hand on me and brought me to judgment for being but myself, and I should have ended miserably.

Now he thought that he would abide their coming and see if he might join their company, since if he crossed the water he would be on the backward way: and it was but a little while ere the head of them came up over the hill, and were presently going past Ralph, who rose up to look on them, and be seen of them, but they took little heed of him.

I will abide thee on a good horse with all that we may need for the journey: and now I ask leave.

But now hold up thine heart, and keep close for these two days that we shall yet abide in Tower Dale: and trust me this very evening I shall begin to set tidings going that shall work and grow, and shall one day rejoice thine heart.

It was now late in the afternoon, and Ralph pondered whether he should abide the night where he was and sleep the night there, or whether he should press on in hope of winning to some clear place before dark.

I will now go and skin that troll who went so nigh to slay thee, and break up the carcase, if thou wilt promise to abide about the door of the house, and have thy sword and the spear ready to hand, and to don thine helm and hauberk to boot.

Now Ralph, he and his, being kNown for friends, these wild men could not make enough of them, and as it were, compelled them to abide there three days, feasting them, and making them all the cheer they might.

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

For I spake with thee, it is nigh two years agone, when thou wert abiding the coming of our Lady in the castle yonder But now I see of thee that thou art brighter-faced, and mightier of aspect than aforetime, and it is in my mind that the Lady of Abundance must have loved thee and holpen thee, and blessed thee with some great blessing.

Joining in the conversation also helped to take her mind off the nightmarish phantasm that was now abiding somewhere within her unsettled self.

Hutchinson has little leisure for much praise of the natural beauty of sky and landscape, but now and then in her work there appears an abiding sense of the pleasantness of the rural world--in her day an implicit feeling rather than an explicit.

Now that the words were out and there was no abjuration possible, she felt as if her bones were made of sand.

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.