Definition of furthermore in English:

furthermore

adverb

  • sentence adverb In addition; besides (used to introduce a fresh consideration in an argument)

    ‘It was also a highly desirable political end. Furthermore, it gave the English a door into France’
    • ‘In the process, furthermore, they consistently overcame schools with five or six times as many pupils on their books.’
    • ‘And furthermore, Adam has a write-up about similar types of record projects, with pictures.’
    • ‘The landscape of cities throughout the world, furthermore, varies considerably.’
    • ‘Similar arguments are made, furthermore, in other areas of responsibility.’
    • ‘It is also, furthermore, far better than the usability of the runway at W.H. Bramble or Blackburne Airport.’
    • ‘Unlike many Welsh poets, he wrote in Welsh rather than English, and furthermore, in the Welsh bardic tradition.’
    • ‘It seems to confirm that he is indeed trying to say what he means and furthermore that he wants the rest of us to be clear what that is.’
    • ‘In the making of domestic policy, furthermore, he is often at sea.’
    • ‘Critics often claim, furthermore, that the characters are more like types than real, multidimensional people.’
    • ‘I'm neither studious nor detached, and, furthermore, I rather think I am a fool.’
    • ‘It was furthermore confirmed that the concentration was more than 250 times higher than acceptable presence limit.’
    • ‘Every attempt to turn back the time and, furthermore, to restore totalitarian communism is absurd.’
    • ‘I said that the there are costs to democracy; furthermore, they are quite high.’
    • ‘The parents should furthermore be vigilant and cautious in viewing programmes on cable TV.’
    • ‘This is a town, not a village, and, furthermore, a town which people are fast trying to make into a place to be entertained.’
    • ‘But he knew that the aspect of the castle was the wrong one and that furthermore the road was between the castle and the hotel.’
    • ‘He was under the impression, furthermore, that England was infinitely wealthy, which was not the case.’
    • ‘His work on militarism is furthermore significant because he designed his arguments explicitly to rebut the Marxist line on the subject.’
    • ‘There is, furthermore, no indication that rules limiting booze have any effect on, say, road injuries.’
    • ‘Demographic data can furthermore be used to help choose a location to place a new retail store.’
    moreover, further, what's more, also, additionally, in addition, besides, as well, too, to boot, on top of that, over and above that, into the bargain, by the same token
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Pronunciation

furthermore

/fəːðəˈmɔː/