be after for To pursue someone or something in order to obtain something else: You are only after me for my money. See also: after The American Heritage® Dictionary of Phrasal Verbs.
after something. The preposition after is the most common word used to show that one event happens later than another. After the show we were invited back to the dressing room. The opposite of after is before. I need to post the cheque before the due date. For more opposites of after, .
to happen after something, and often as the next part or stage of it.
to be looking for someone or something That boy’s always in trouble – the police are after him again. ‘Were you after anything in particular?’ ‘No, we’re just looking.’. b) informal. WANT. to want to have something that belongs to someone else I think Chris is after my job. → after.
At or to the further side of. Being followed by another so as to form a series. Over a period of time. Expressing the length of time before a future event is expected to happen. On or after. Together with. Adverb. Later or following in time. At the back.
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