[ UK /nˈə‍ʊwe‍ə/ ]
[ US /ˈnoʊˌwɛɹ, ˈnoʊhˌwɛɹ/ ]
  1. an insignificant place
    he came out of nowhere
  1. not anywhere; in or at or to no place
    I am going nowhere
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How To Use nowhere In A Sentence

  • The poor bugger has nowhere else to sleep.
  • He comes from nowhere to win this contest and immediately is able to grasp a lot of the intricacies of the moviemaking process.
  • And that culture was nowhere near moribund, but being kept alive, and by ordinary people as much as ‘elites’.
  • This animal is found in Australia, and nowhere else.
  • Still, it's nowhere near what he would command on the free-agent market.
  • Could the hearts of kings and the counsels of cabinets be known with that literal exactness which is so desirable in politics, and yet so unattainable, we should probably find that Prussia's apparent readiness to lead Germany was owing to her determination that German armies should be led nowhere to the assistance of Austria. The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 07, No. 39, January, 1861
  • Flattery will get you nowhere.
  • In life, patience is the key. It's much better to be going somewhere slowly than nowhere fast.
  • My beagle chases rabbits which is basically the same as pointing birds and I have shot over her and she is nowhere near gunshy. Why are dogs used for upland bird hunting considered gun dogs while Beagles and other non-birddogs are not?
  • Nowhere was this ambiguity more apparent than concerning the question of sovereignty.
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