hereabouts


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Related to hereabouts: slue, stirred up, unpreparedness

hereabouts

adverb around here, here, in the area, in the direction of, in the general vicinity, in the locale, in the vicinity, near here, somewhere close, somewhere near
Associated concepts: plain language
References in periodicals archive ?
To my knowledge, there are no dancing bears hereabouts, but I'm mindful that plans to open ballet classes at the Assembly Rooms may bring matters to a head.
A cot was a cottage and obviously sheep were kept hereabouts.
Our retired doctor assures me that the pages of the Hexham Courant, spread thickly on a well-ventilated park bench, provide the warmest, softest lie hereabouts (but how would the good doctor know?
Warming to his theme for a right-wing think-tank, he went on to suggest the population hereabouts should pack its bags, Dick Whittington-style, and head for the wealthy and more prosperous south of our island.
In fact, it was RUSSELL AND THE WOLVES, a dark presence from this very parish or hereabouts.
This, I think, is where Kay's particular kind of investigative scholarship comes into its own, his discourse hereabouts having about it a spaciousness apt to encourage in the reader a genuine mood of reflection.
Yes, shrub - rhododendrons aren't really trees, even though they grow large enough to resemble them hereabouts.
I look down upon you from an even greater height than usual, stationed as I am at Verbier for a well-earned Easter skiing break, courtesy of a vast Swiss food company that must remain nameless but which, let us say, is Nestled hereabouts.
RAVE GRAVE Balquhidder Churchyard CHIEFLY notable as the last resting place of one Rob Roy Macgregor who was buried in Stirlingshire in 1734 after causing a heap of trouble hereabouts.
Also effective is Julyana Soelistyo, an Indonesian-born actress who earned a 1998 Tony nom in her impressive Broadway debut in "Golden Child" but hasn't been seen hereabouts since.
As it stands now, I know of no local grower hereabouts whom they've tried to support .
It was almost eighteen hundred years later that a beacon blazed hereabouts to warn the nation of the approach of the Spanish Armada There are many tales of folklore and witchcraft wovern around The Wrekin - I am uncertain whether the great Shropshire novelist Mary Webb brought the upland into any of her books.