See also: othertimes

English edit

Etymology edit

From other +‎ times, after sometimes.

Adverb edit

other times (not comparable)

  1. At other times; on other occasions.
    • 1603, Michel de Montaigne, chapter 40, in John Florio, transl., The Essayes [], book I, London: [] Val[entine] Simmes for Edward Blount [], →OCLC:
      the more I had laden my selfe with coine, the more I had also burdened my selfe with feare: sometimes of my wayes-safetie, othertimes of their trust that had the charge of my sumpters and baggage [].
    • 2011 March 26, Nicky Woolf, The Guardian:
      ‘Sometimes you have a good laugh, other times they might be a bit drunk and it's hard to get any sense out of them.’

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