apart from


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apart from

Except for; excluding. Apart from math, my grades are very good this semester. I love this car—apart from the price tag, of course.
See also: apart

apart from

Also, aside from. Besides, except for. For example, Apart from jogging occasionally in the park, she gets no exercise, or Aside from Sunday dinner with his parents they have not gone out for months. The first term dates from the early 1600s, the variant from the early 1800s.
See also: apart
References in periodicals archive ?
All the ballets were presented in extracts, and, naturally enough, apart from the inevitable bit from Carmen, the program concentrated on the works that Petit had created in Marseilles, some of which the company brought on its various tours to the United States.
Indeed, it appears that Logan was right in considering himself an important figure in African American history, quite apart from his reputation as an historian.
What sets McDonough apart from many environmental thinkers is his belief in "eco-effectiveness," which takes cues from nature on how best to design systems.
The ballroom dance club is a breed apart from the traditional club or disco, which many young people find alienating.
The writer Colette expresses this same ambiguity in the form of a half-question at the end of a remarkable sentence in which she recalls her childhood impressions of her mother's garden: "Apart from a curve of earth, apart from a thicket of cherry laurels topped by a ginko tree--I used to give its ray-shaped leaves to my schoolmates who would dry them between the pages of the atlas--the whole warm garden thrived in a yellow light quivering with reds and violets, yet I couldn't tell whether this red, this violet, hinged, still hinge, on a sentimental happiness or on an optical dazzlement.
Apart from these uses it becomes, by virtue of its width, close to magic.
Actually I got all that latter stuff, apart from the talking, from GDL Technology at www.
Apart from Peter Murray's prestigious closed-entry Architecture Club, there is a livery company, several dining clubs which foregather every second month in City livery halls and conduct slightly unhygienic rituals, proper Masonic lodges, hundreds of save this and that century's architecture societies, the private view invite lists of the multitude of architecture-related institutions and museums, groups of likeminded people which meet informally and occasionally give themselves a joke name (one was called the Philistine Fellowship) -- plus a lot more whose existence is either apocryphal or carefully hidden from the ears of the press.
GERRY Loughran, the first Catholic to head the Civil Service, is an Old Boy of St Malachy's College, Belfast, probably the leading school in its field, apart from St.
The College has since turned out a plethora of priests and cardinals, but apart from Loughran I can't think of anybody really distinguished.
In a town where construction companies have been kept busy building new megahotels year after year, one company has found an unusual niche that sets it apart from the rest.
Apart from Herzog's huge new roof -- an ingenious and fine piece, if rather heavy -- and obviously, the cable cars, will there be any permanent contribution to the good of the fair site?
The design department of a giant car company has been gathered into one building; its expressive form sets it apart from the rest of the works.