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Synonyms for somewhere

an indefinite or unknown location

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in or at or to some place


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References in classic literature ?
Above all, they were gay because there was a war near Moscow, there would be fighting at the town gates, arms were being given out, everybody was escaping- going away somewhere, and in general something extraordinary was happening, and that is always exciting, especially to the young.
Pon my word," he said, "I wish we could go off somewhere by ourselves.
I must go somewhere, and I thought that I might go over and take rooms near you all.
The time then must have been somewhere about six o'clock.
you'd generally get to somewhere else--if you ran very fast for a long time, as we've been doing.
If you want to get somewhere else, you must run at least twice as fast as that
We are all very much interested in the man from Somewhere,' Veneering observes.
Upon my life,' says Mortimer languidly, 'I find it immensely embarrassing to have the eyes of Europe upon me to this extent, and my only consolation is that you will all of you execrate Lady Tippins in your secret hearts when you find, as you inevitably will, the man from Somewhere a bore.
I have a letter somewhere," looking in the machine drawer and finding the letter in the bottom of the workbasket.
They show that the duel has a singular fascination about it somewhere, for these free men, so far from resting upon the privilege of the badge, are always volunteering.
It was somewhere near the Cape - THE Cape being, of course, the Cape of Good Hope, the Cape of Storms of its Portuguese discoverer.
Nobody controverted his statement; he was himself proof of its truth, for he was not of our party and must have been somewhere near when we camped.
He knew he was somewhere near his destination, but he could not yet see it.
Back there, somewhere, were her hot little room and her still hotter bed; but between her and them lay a horrid desert of blackness across which one must feel one's way with outstretched, shrinking arms; while before her, out on the sun-parlor roof, were the moonlight and the cool, sweet night air.
All right, sir," the Englishman's voice responded somewhere in the inside of his throat.