Definition of today in English:
- He was remanded in custody and is due to appear before Doncaster Youth Court again today.
- The two anti-war groups said the plan was to present a legal case to the high court in London today.
- In court today, she described seeing a man and a dog stopped on the side of the highway.
- Yet I am not sure that this distinction was as accepted in the early modern period as it is today.
- Yep, the day you give thanks for the man who made you the fully rounded fabulous human being you are today.
- The most basic of human rights is today under threat as the right to food is sacrificed to the right to trade.
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- He will check on the Hearts pair in today's match against Livingston at Tynecastle.
- It is games like today's, and those in Europe, where he learns most about his players.
- The importance of a proper diet to footballers is widely recognised in today's game.
- In today's age why should a person be forced by law to pay for a service they may not want?
- When you use today's computers you are constantly thinking about what you have to do next.
- Gibson believes that today's world, and the world of the future, is different.
- British A week from today.
tomorrow from Middle English:
A word formed by the combination of to and morrow ( see morning) in the 13th century, in the same way as today and tonight. Reflections on the future include tomorrow is another day, a 20th-century variant of tomorrow is a new day, recorded from the early 16th century. ‘Tomorrow is another day’ is remembered by many as the last line of the film Gone With The Wind ( 1939). The proverb tomorrow never comes was foreshadowed in 1523 when Lord Berners wrote: ‘It was said every day among them, we shall fight tomorrow, the which day came never.’ See also jam
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