even more

See: a fortiori
References in classic literature ?
Italy, like the rest of the Roman Empire, had been overrun and conquered in the fifth century by the barbarian Teutonic tribes, but the devastation had been less complete there than in the more northern lands, and there, even more, perhaps, than in France, the bulk of the people remained Latin in blood and in character.
A member of the Oxford group in its second generation, a close friend of Erasmus, his house a center of humanism, he became even more conspicuous in public life.
Utopia is a controlled society designed to prevent idleness/[R] even more so than its Platonic models.
Take the case of a fearful soldier, who nevertheless fights and achieves victory, More argues, "he ought to receive even more praise" because "he had to overcome not only the enemy but also his own fear, which is often harder to conquer than the enemy himself" (85/5-7, my emphasis).
This becomes even more evident through contrast upon the introduction, a mere sixteen minutes later, of the grown-up Thomas More.
And second, it will connect More's personal crisis to broader questions about what is allowed to pass for conscience--and even more broadly, for sanctity--in our current academic institutions.
As it seeks to become an economic powerhouse and its wonderful rainforests are threatened even more, what is the future for its indigenous people at the expense of developers?
Newtonmore were in even more disarray in 22 minutes when they fell behind.
The sheep are by turn imaginary and literal (and subsequent paragraphs deal even more explicitly with contemporary English farming methods), and thereby metonyms for the actions of the enclosers.
The high volume of Maman's emotional politics," she writes, "made me feel even more estranged from my friends at school, at an age when nothing is more painful.
40) offers the best prize-money on a low-key Tuesday and, while he couldn't be described as a good thing, Even More has a fair bit going for him in a race in which it is hard to work up much enthusiasm for any of his rivals.
Weaver marked in "a world which has lost its center" with "the lowering of standards" and "the adulteration of quality" are even more pronounced today.