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Synonyms for next

next to

Synonyms

Synonyms for next

sharing a common boundary

occurring right after another

Synonyms for next

immediately following in time or order

Synonyms

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nearest in space or position

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(of elected officers) elected but not yet serving

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References in classic literature ?
I enter my bedroom next, and pack a traveling-bag with the few things that I can carry with me.
But I've learned to love Kingsport, too, and I'm glad I'm coming back next fall.
At 7:30 the couple in the next room began to quarrel: the man in the room above sought for A on his flute; the gas went a little lower; three coal wagons started to unload--the only sound of which the phonograph is jealous; cats on the back fences slowly retreated toward Mukden.
I dropped into that Home Restaurant next door this evening," said he.
Miss Halcombe next returned to the nurse, placed all the gold she then had in her pocket (three sovereigns) in the nurse's hands, and asked when and where she could speak to her alone.
But on Miss Halcombe's declaring that she only wanted to put some questions which she was too much agitated to ask at that moment, and that she had no intention of misleading the nurse into any dereliction of duty, the woman took the money, and proposed three o'clock on the next day as the time for the interview.
Determined, if necessary, to pay the price of her sister's liberty with every farthing she had in the world, she repaired the next day, having the whole sum about her in bank- notes, to her appointment outside the Asylum wall.
It was hastily agreed between them that Miss Halcombe should return early the next morning and wait out of sight among the trees--always, however, keeping near the quiet spot of ground under the north wall.
Miss Halcombe was at her place, with the promised letter and the promised bank-notes, before ten the next morning.
Imperfect as the revelation was, it must nevertheless be recorded here before this explanatory narrative closes with the events of the next day at Limmeridge House.
Lady Glyde next inquired whether her sister was then staying in the Count's house.
The next moment she was at her table, writing a brief note to Kenneth MacNair.
I felt forthwith a new impatience to see him; it was the beginning of a curiosity that, for all the next hours, was to deepen almost to pain.
But the next day, as the hour for my drive approached, I cropped up in another place.
There was so obviously no one else that the next moment I had lost my impression of her having accidentally said more than she meant; and I merely asked what I wanted to know.