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EnglishEdit

PronunciationEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Old English nōhwæþer. Compare neither, nauther.

PronounEdit

nother

  1. (obsolete outside Britain and Caribbean dialectal) Neither.

AdjectiveEdit

nother (not comparable)

  1. (obsolete outside Britain and Caribbean dialectal) Neither.

AdverbEdit

nother (not comparable)

  1. (obsolete) Nor.

Etymology 2Edit

Variant of an other, another, influenced by re-analysis as a nother.

PronounEdit

nother

  1. (obsolete) Another.

AdjectiveEdit

nother (not comparable)

  1. (largely obsolete outside the US phrase a whole nother) Different, other.
    • 2009 October 1, Automotive Editors, “Long-Term Test Cars”, in Poplar Mechanics[1], retrieved 2012-03-14:
      Executing it all well, with the feel, look and operation of a real luxury car, is a whole nother ball of wax.
    • 2015, LT Wolf, The World King (fiction), →ISBN:
      He has said elfsheen four nother ways — elfsheen, elfshine, elfshone, elfshyne.

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