Reverse Dictionary: NEP – NEV

– excessively fond of one’s nephews and other relatives NEPOTIOUS 1834 rare
– pert. to a nephew NEPOTAL 1837
– pert. to a nephew NEPOTIC 1873

– fondness for one’s nephews NEPOTISM 1818

– a great-nephew MOKOPUNA 1824 NZ
– a nephew NE 1387 obs. rare
– a nephew NEFFEY;  NEPHY 1880 Eng. dial.
– a nephew NEPOS 1535 obs. rare
– a nephew NEPOTE 1519 Sc. obs.
– a nephew NEVE c900 obs.
– a nephew NEVEY 1869 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a nephew NEVO 1817 Sc.
– a nephew NEVOY 1818 Sc.
– a nephew NEVVY 1888 Eng. dial.
– a nephew NIECE 1671 Amer. dial.
– a nephew OE 1825 Sc.
– a nephew, a cousin GADLING;  GEDLING c1000 obs.
– a nephew, a sister’s son CONSOBRINE 1623 obs.
– the daughter of a nephew or niece BIG-NIECE Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– the son of a nephew PRONEPHEW B1900 obs.

– a nerd DEXTER 20C teen & high school sl.
– a nerd FULL HANK 20C teen & high school sl.
– a nerd; a geek; a socially insignificant or unattractive person GEEKOID Bk1993 sl. 
– a nerd; a loser; a contemptible person DWEEB 1968 US sl.
– a nerd; a simpleton DODE Bk2006 US sl.
– a nerd; a simpleton DOUGH HEAD Bk2006 US sl.

– a nerve SINEW 1398 obs.

NERVE (courage, boldness) – NOUNS
– nerve, audacity, effrontery; courage; impudence BRASS 1682
– nerve, audacity, effrontery; courage; impudence BRASS NECK 1984 sl.
– nerve, courage GUMPTION 1904 Amer. dial.
– nerve, courage; energy, initiative; strength, know-how MOXEY;  MOXIE;  MOXY 1930 Amer. dial.
– nerve, effrontery; great confidence; insolent boldness FACE 1537 colloq.
– nerve, effrontery, pushiness, boldness BILLY GOAT 1968 Amer. dial.
– nerve; gall CRUST Bk2006 US sl.
– very strong nerves NERVES OF IRON 1846
– very strong nerves NERVES OF STEEL 1680

– extremely nervous NERVOUS AS A MOTHER ‘ROO IN A ROOM FULL OF PICKPOCKETS Bk1999 Aust. sl.
– extremely nervous NERVOUS-JERVIS 1970s US college sl.
– extremely nervous and apprehensive; inclined to worry; old-womanish WORMY Bk1970 US railroad sl.
– extremely nervous and distraught KEYED-UP 20C US sl.
– feeling nervous, paranoid ON A PARA 1990s sl.
– in a nervous or excited condition; ‘in a state’ STATEFUL 2003 UK teen sl.
– in a nervous or jumpy state ALL OF A JUMP 1825 orig. US
– in a state of nervous tension or anxiety AGITATO 1964 colloq.
– nervous BOTTLEY 2000 UK sl.
– nervous CLUTCHED Bk2006 US sl.
– nervous NARVICAL 1880 Eng. dial.
– nervous; affected; of a child: spoiled VINNY 1873 Eng. dial.
– nervous, afraid BALMY World War I Amer. sl.
– nervous, afraid YARK 1880 Sc.
– nervous, agitated IN A TOOT 1943 Amer. dial.
– nervous, agitated, restless, irritable TWITCHED 1959 UK sl., orig. military usage
– nervous, agitated, restless, on edge, irritable TOEY 1930 sl., chiefly Aust.
– nervous; angry; irritable RINGY 1928 Amer. dial.
– nervous, anxious; confused; agitated NERVOUSED UP 1931 Amer. dial.
– nervous, anxious; confused; agitated NERVOUS-UPPED 1954 Amer. dial.
– nervous, anxious, tense UPTIGHT 1934 US
– nervous, anxious, uptight WIRED 1970s Amer. sl.
– nervous; aroused; ‘antsy’ YANTSY 1970s US sl.
– nervous, cowardly LOW-SPIRITED 1548 rare
– nervous, depressed, miserable OFF ONE’S FEED M19 sl.
– nervous, disturbed, unsettled FREAKED 1970 US sl.
– nervous, dithering with excitement ALL OF A DOODAH 1952 UK sl.
– nervous, downtrodden, downcast, cowed, subdued, bewildered, dumbfounded OOLED;  OOLT 1917 Sc.
– nervous, easily frightened, superstitious SPOOKY 1920s US sl.
– nervous, excitable, easily agitated NERVISH 1825 Sc. & Eng. & Amer. dial.
– nervous, faint-hearted KECKER-HEARTED 1896 Eng. dial.
– nervous, fidgety WADGETTY 1914 Amer. dial.
– nervous, fidgety, irritable, agitated, restless TWITCHY 1787
– nervous; forward; strong VOCE;  VOUCE;  VOUSE 1873 Eng. dial.
– nervous, hysterical; erratic, fastidious FITIFIED 1912 Amer. dial.
– nervous; ill at ease WINDY 1916 sl.
– nervous; ill at ease; scared, cowardly, tense NERVY 1891 sl.
– nervous, impatient JERKY 1899 Amer. dial.
– nervous in disposition; timorous GLIFFY B1900 Eng. dial.
– nervous, irritable, tense EDGY 1837 UK sl.
– nervous, jumpy, tense ALL OF A WONK 1910s sl.
– nervous, jumpy, touchy, ticklish GOOSEY;  GOOSY 1906 Amer. dial.
– nervous, jumpy; very easily frightened; scared of small or imaginary things AFRAID OF ONE’S SHADOW Bk1994 
– nervous or irritable as a result of confinement to close quarters SHACK WACKY 1991 Amer. dial.
– nervous or jumpy OFF ONE’S EGGS 1922 Sc.
– nervous or jumpy; wary or extremely cautious HINKEY;  HINKY 1956 Amer. sl.
– nervous, restless ANTSY 1838 Amer. sl.
– nervous, scared, jumpy, paranoid HINCTY;  HINKTY 1920s
– nervous, shaken up ESCAMADO 1960s US sl.
– nervous, shaky, unsteady; tottering, old, and not very well DODDLY 1953 Amer. dial.
– nervous, strange, squeamish QUEER WAYS 1827 Sc.
– nervous, tense UP 1990s African-American sl.
– nervous, tense, angry, excited HEATED UP L19 sl.
– nervous, tense, angry, excited HET UP L19 sl.
– nervous, timid CAFFLING Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– nervous, timid, afraid, fearful, timid, cowardly FUNKY 1835
– nervous, timid, fearful TIMMY Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– nervous, timid, mild, tender-hearted MILCH-HEARTED B1900 Eng. dial.
– nervous, timid; timorous, fearful TIMMERSOME 1740 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– nervous, timid; timorous, fearful TIMORSOME 1599-1600 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– nervous, trembling MERVIL Bk1905 Sc.
– nervous, twitchy, agitated LIKE A FART IN A BOTTLE 1986 sl.
– nervous, twitchy, agitated LIKE A FART IN A COLANDER 2001 sl.
– nervous, twitchy, agitated LIKE A FART IN A FIT 1988 sl.
– nervous, twitchy, fidgety; also, of a thing, moving back and forth rapidly; jerky, jumpy TWITCHETY 1859
– nervous, unhappy, worried PACKED TIGHT 1970s US sl.
– nervous; vaguely indisposed ALL OVERISH c1850 Eng. sl.
– nervy, out of sorts, under the weather, unwell, tired RAGGED L19 sl., orig. Aust.
– nervy, very tense, anxious ON EDGE 1870 UK sl.
– on one’s best behaviour, esp. when slightly nervous HOPPING AROUND LIKE A GIN AT A CHRISTENING 1960s Aust. sl.
– partly nervous and partly sanguine SANGUINE-NERVOUS 1842
– a feeling of nervousness or uneasiness; the creeps FIDGIE-GIBBETS 1970 Amer. dial.
– a feeling of nervousness or uneasiness; the creeps THE FIDGES 1934 Amer. dial.
– a feeling of nervousness or uneasiness; the creeps THE FIDGETS 1899 Amer. dial.
– a fit of nerves; a panic attack; a sudden fit of temper ACE-DEUCE 1920s US sl.
– a fit of nervousness or irritation THE NEEDLE 1887
– a fit of nervousness, the fidgets BUDGE 1824 Amer. dial.
– a fluttering sensation felt in the stomach as a result of nervousness or apprehensive excitement BUTTERFLY STOMACH 1943
– a fluttering sensation felt in the stomach as a result of nervousness or apprehensive excitement BUTTERFLY TUMMY 1941
– a highly nervous state CAST-IRON SWEAT 1912 Amer. dial.
– an aggravated state of nervousness; the fidgets BUMFIDGETS 1950 Amer. dial.
– a nervous feeling; a sense of uneasiness or distaste SAMUEL PEPYS 1980s rhyming sl. for ‘creeps’ (‘Pepys’ pronounced ‘peeps’)
– an outburst of nervousness, excitement, or agitation JIMINY FIT 1906 Amer. dial.
– a showing nervousness, fear, or cowardice; backing out of or evading something due to nerves, cowardice, etc. FUNKING 1823 colloq.
– a state of extreme nervousness, panic, agitation, etc.; utter fear or terror FUNK 1743 sl.
– a state of nervousness or unease THE ALL-OVERS 1870 sl., chiefly US
– a state of nervousness or unease THE JIMMIES 1900 sl.
– a state of nervousness or unease THE JITTERS 1929 sl.
– a state of nervousness or unease THE SCREAMERS 1948 sl.
– a state of nervousness or unease THE SHAKES 1837 sl.
– a state of nervousness or unease THE WILLIES 1896 sl., orig. US
– a state of nervousness or unease THE WIND-UP 1917 sl.
– a state of nervousness, agitation, restlessness, confusion or dither for little reason TIZZ 1954 sl.
– a state of nervousness, agitation, restlessness, confusion or dither for little reason TIZZY 1935 sl., orig. US
– extreme nervousness, a state of cowardice, terror, fear; a state of panic FUNK 1743 orig. Oxford University sl.
– extreme nervousness; tremulous dread BLUE FUNK 1854 sl.
– feelings of nervousness, uneasiness, anxiety, or apprehension (THE) JIMJAMS 1896 Amer. dial.
– feelings of nervousness, uneasiness, apprehension, or depression THE WHIM-WHAMS;  THE WIM-WAMS 1931 Amer. dial.
– feelings of nervousness, uneasiness, apprehension, or depression THE WILLY-NILLIES 1965
– feelings of nervousness, uneasiness, apprehension, or depression THE WOOLLIES 1965 Amer. dial.
– feelings of nervousness, uneasiness, or apprehension JIGGERS 1966 Amer. dial.
– feelings of nervousness, uneasiness, or apprehension SKEEVERS 1930 Amer. dial.
– feelings of nervousness, uneasiness, or apprehension SKEEVIES 1994 Amer. dial.
– feelings of nervousness, uneasiness, or apprehension THE HIGH BIJEEBEES 1923 Amer. dial.
– intense nervousness or anxiety; a feeling of internal queasiness at the prospect of a difficult or frightening undertaking THE COLLYWOBBLES 1959 sl.
– nerves MILLWALL RESERVES 1990s Brit. rhyming sl.
– nerves WEST HAM(S) (RESERVES) 1970s rhyming sl.
– nerves YIPS 1930s sl.
– nerves, apprehension, tension BUTTERFLIES;  BUTTERFLIES IN ONE’S STOMACH 1940s colloq.
– nerves, jitters, shakes ST. VITUS’S DANCE 20C sl.
– nervous tension or anxiety THE SCREAMING HABDABS 1945 Amer. sl.
– nervousness NERVISHNESS Bk1905 N. Ireland
– nervousness THE JUMPS 20C US sl.
– nervousness; a blue funk; a state of depression BLUE FEAR 1801
– nervousness accompanying exposure to a new situation or responsibility BUCK AGUE c1915 Amer. dial.
– nervousness accompanying exposure to a new situation or responsibility BUCK FEVER 1941 Amer. dial.
– nervousness; an attack of mental distress NERVOUS 1940 Amer. dial.
– nervousness, anxiety LEAPS 1922 US sl.
– nervousness, a showing fear, or cowardice; a backing out of or evading something due to nerves, cowardice, etc. FUNKING 1823 colloq.
– nervousness, fear, timidity FUNKINESS 1859 rare
– nervousness, fidgetiness, irritability; a being twitchy TWITCHINESS 1834
– nervousness; nervous irritation (THE) HAB-DABS;  HABS-DABS c1937 sl., chiefly Royal Air Force
– nervousness or depression; a depressed or gloomy mood; the blues GOLLYWOBBLES 1967 Amer. dial.
– nervousness or depression; an imaginary disease GONNYWOBBLES 1970 Amer. dial.
– nervousness or depression; some imaginary or undefined illness POLLYMARBLES 1971 Amer. dial.
– nervousness, the butterflies, or mistakes that result from nervousness KERKY-JERKIES Bk1971 US students’ sl.
– nervousness, the jitters THE PEADODDLES 1835 Amer. dial.
– nervousness, the jitters THE PEADOODLES 1992 Amer. dial.
– nervousness, the jitters THE PEEDOODLES 1995 Amer. dial.
– nervousness, the state of being nervous NERVOSITY 1787
– nervousness, uneasiness; a condition of anxiety THE ABDABS 1946 UK sl.
– nervousness, uneasiness; a condition of anxiety THE SCREAMING ABDABS 1946 UK sl.
– nervousness, worries YIKES 1970s sl.
– a nervous, cowardly, or timorous person FUNK 1859 sl.
– a nervous, fidgety man WRINGLE-GUT 1777 Eng. dial.
– a nervous, fussy, fidgety, or meddlesome person FUSSBUDGET 1904 colloq.
– a nervous, fussy, fidgety, or meddlesome person FUSS-FART 1918 US sl.
– a nervous, fussy, fidgety, or meddlesome person FUSS-POT 1921 colloq.
– a nervous or agitated person JITTERBUG 1934 sl.
– a nervous person BAG OF JELLO Bk1968 students’ sl.
– a nervous, tense, and anxious person; someone frightened WHITE KNUCKLER 1980s US sl.
– a nervous, timid, cautious person RABBIT 1951 US sl.
– a nervous, timid, or cowardly person FUNKSTICK 1860 rare, orig. hunting usage
– a nervous, timid person SAWK 1892 Eng. dial.
– a person too nervous to speak out MOO-MOO 1996 W. Indies
– a person who is suffering from disorder of the nerves NERVOUS WRECK L19
– a very nervous person BUNDLE OF NERVES 1946 colloq.
– oh, my shattered nerves OH, MY BATTERED CURVES! Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– what’s making you nervous or anxious WHAT’S EATING YOU? 1893 sl., orig. US
– you are nervous; you are full of trepidation YOUR ARSE IS NIPPING BUTTONS 1988 Sc. sl.
– to act in a nervous manner; to fidget FIDGE 1916 Amer. dial.
– to act nervously or restlessly HAVE CLINKERS IN ONE’S BUM M19 sl.
– to await nervously SWEAT ON 1917 sl.
– to be in a nervous, irritable state FALL OFF THE ROOF 1970s US homosexual sl.
– to be in a nervous, troubled mood HAVE A FACE ON ONE 1988 sl.
– to be nervous or anxious SWEAT 1973 sl.
– to be nervous or anxious SWEAT ON THE TOP LINE 1919 sl., orig. services’ usage
– to be nervous or fearful CRAP 1928 sl.
– to be nervous or out of sorts HAVE THE WOOLIES 1900 US college sl.
– to be nervous or uneasy HAVE THE WILLIES 1896
– to be very nervous or off colour BE CHEWED UP c1920 sl.
– to be very nervous or worried; to feel thoroughly frightened CACK IT 2002 UK sl.
– to become nervous GET THE WIND UP 1916 sl.
– to become nervous or afraid CRACK World War II Amer. sl.
– to become nervous, (over-)excited, very angry LOSE ONE’S COOL c1955 sl.
– to become stiff, ineffective, and semi-paralyzed from nervous tension TENSE UP 1973 Amer. sl.
– to become very nervous or upset; to lose one’s composure; to go to pieces DROP YOUR BUNDLE 1847 Aust. sl.
– to feel nervous or twitchy YIP 1930s sl.
– to make a person nervous or jittery GEEK UP 1984 US sl.
– to make nervous or anxious RATTLE 1869 sl., orig. US
– to make nervous or worried CHEW UP Bk1999 
– to make nervous; to frighten; to make afraid PUT THE WIND UP 1916 sl.
– to make one nervous GIVE ONE THE RICKETS 1966 Amer. dial.
– to make one nervous or uneasy GIVE SOMEONE THE SCREAMING HABDABS 1946 sl.
– to make one nervous or uneasy GIVE SOMEONE THE WILLIES 1896 sl., orig. US
– to prepare and become nervous; to get uptight KEY Bk1970 US students’ sl.
– to show signs of nervousness NERVE 1801 obs.

– a nervous breakdown brought about by imprisonment BARBED-WIRE DISEASE World War I Amer. sl.

– to have a nervous breakdown CRACK UP Bk2006 US sl.
– to have a nervous breakdown DROP YOUR BUNDLE Bk1999 Aust. sl.

– a nest EST 1857 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– a wasps’ or wild bees’ nest BINK Bk1911 Sc. 

– a person who robs a bird’s nest HACKIE 1923 Sc.
– a rifler of birds’ nests HARRIER;  HARRYER 1835 Sc.

– to build a nest AERIE 1616 obs.
– to build a nest BIG;  BIGG Bk1911 Sc. 
– to rob a bird’s nest HACK 1923 Sc.
– to rob birds’ nests HARRY 1637-50
– to rob birds’ nests HERRY 1677 Sc. & Eng. dial.

– a nestling and dozing in bed SNOOZLEDOM 1865 colloq.

– to nestle and sleep or doze; to nuzzle SNOOZLE 1831 Eng. dial. & colloq.
– to nestle, to coil up like a dog NEST Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– to nestle, to cuddle together for warmth CROODLE 1788 Eng. dial.
– to nestle; to insinuate oneself into some good situation or snug position NEEZLE Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– to nestle, to snuggle CRINGLE 1929 Sc.
– to nestle; to snuggle, to cuddle; to lie close and still; to remain snug and quiet SNUDGE 1633 obs. exc. Eng. dial.

– designating a Dutchman BUTTER BOWZY 1719 obs.
– of the Netherlands NETHERLANDIAN 1600 rare
– in the Dutch manner UPSEE-DUTCH L16 sl.
– Amsterdam THE DAM 1996 UK sl.
– the Netherlands DUTCHLAND 1617 rare
– the Netherlands FROGLAND 17C obs. derogatory
– a Dutch girl TANNAKIN;  TANNIKIN 1557 obs.
– a Dutch girl or woman FROKIN E17 obs.
– a Dutchman BUTTERBAG 1645 derogatory
– a Dutchman BUTTERMOUTH a1549 obs.
– a Dutchman CABBAGEHEAD M19 US nickname, sl., derogatory
– a Dutchman DUTCHIE;  DUTCHY 1834 colloq.
– a Dutchman FROGLANDER 17C Brit. nickname, derogatory
– a Dutchman HANS 1855
– a Dutchman KAASKOP 1970s S. Afr. sl.
– a Dutchman SQUAREHEAD 1965 Amer. dial.
– a Dutchman YELLOW-BELLY Bk1904 UK sl.
– a Dutchman; a man who says ‘yaw-yaw’ for ‘yes’ YAW-YAW Bk1904 nautical sl.
– a Dutchman as personifying Holland NICKY FROG 1712 Sc. contemptuous usage 
– a Dutchman; from the great quantity of butter eaten by the people of that country BUTTERBOX 1698-99 cant
– a Dutchman; later, a person descended from Dutch settlers LOW DUTCHMAN 1576
– a Dutch person TULIP MUNCHER Bk1998 NZ sl. 
– a Dutch woman WROKIN 17C sl.
– a Dutch woman WROKIN 17C
– an alderman or administrator of a city ward in Dutch hist. WARD-MASTER 1855
– a native or inhabitant of the province of Zeeland in the Netherlands ZEELANDER;  ZELLANDER c1400
– a native or inhabitant of Zealand, a province of the Netherlands ZEALANDER 1573
– a Netherlander ORANGEMAN 1967 Amer. dial.
– a Netherlander ORANGEY 1895 Amer. dial.
– an ‘Ignorant Dutch Bastard’ I.D.B. 1920s Cockneys’ sl. 
– a person of Netherlands ancestry DIKE CLIMBER 1966 Amer. dial.
– a person of Netherlands ancestry DIKE JUMPER 1966 Amer. dial.
– the people of the Netherlands collectively LOW DUTCH 1592 obs.
– to study Dutch MYNHEERIFY 1804 obs.

– having the nettle-rash NETTLE-SPRUNG Bk1905 Eng. dial.

– a nettle ETTLE 1825 Eng. dial.

– of nettles: to sting SCAM 1933 Sc.

– neurotic, angry, obstinate; unpleasant, contentious, obnoxious, hostile EVIL a1131
– neurotic, emotionally unbalanced; perverted TWISTED 1900
– neurotic, inhibited HUNG UP 1952 US sl.

– a neurotic or psychopath; an odd or unusual person BIRD 1920 US sl.

– to act in a highly neurotic, tense manner AMP OUT 1990s US sl.

– to neuter an animal, to castrate FIX  1970 US sl.

– neutral NEUTERLIKE 1556
– neutral, indifferent, immaterial; neither right nor wrong morally ADIAPHOROUS 1635
– neutral, neither one thing nor the other HALF AND BETWEEN 1862 Sc.

– a state of neutrality, a period of truce; the call for such a truce or pause in a game PARLEY 1723 Sc.
– neutrality, indifference ADIAPHORACY;  ADIAPHORICIE 1612 rare
– neutrality, indifference; religious indifference ADIAPHORY 1658 rare

– a neutral JACK-ON-BOTH-SIDES 1594 sl.
– a neutral; one who stands aside LIE-BY a1600 obs. exc. Sc.
– a person or object that cannot easily be categorized, neither one thing nor another HALF-AND-HALFER L19 sl.
– a person who holds himself neutral; one who takes neither side in a dispute or controversy, or favours neither of two opposed views NEUTER 1556
– a person who sides first with one party and then with the other JACK OF BOTH SIDES 1562

– to be neutral BE ON THE FENCE 1829
– to favour neither of them CARRY ONE’S CUP EVEN BETWEEN TWO PARTIES 17C colloq.
– to render ineffective, to neutralize NEGATIVE 1837
– to stay neutral NEUTRIZE 1609 obs. rare

– the main street of downtown Las Vegas THE DEUCE 1960s sl.

– an inhabitant of Nevada SAGE HEN L19 US sl.

– never AT LATTER LAMMAS 1567 humorous usage
– never NEXT NEVER’S-TIDE 1885 Eng. dial.
– never NAY c1430 obs.
– never NEVER IN THIS WORLD 1894 Sc.
– never, at no time UN-EVER Bk1905 Sc. obs.
– never, not at all VENGEANCE 1556 obs.
– a fictitious or nonexistent fair; hence, used to mean ‘never’ GALA BRIG FAIR c1840 obs.
– never IN A PIG’S EYE! Bk1995 US sl.
– never IN THE REIGN OF QUEEN DICK Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– never ON THE 30TH OF FEBRUARY Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– never ON THE GREEK CALENDS a1649
– never ON TIB’S EVE 1785 sl.
– never WHEN CHICKENS HAVE TEETH 1950 Amer. dial.
– never WHEN PIGS FLY! …Bk1995 US sl.
– never WHEN THE COWS GIVE BEER Bk1942 Amer. sl.
– never! absolutely not! AIKONA! 1950s S. Afr.
– never in one’s life NEVER IN ONE’S PUFF c1880 tailors’ usage
– never! no! CHALE! 1950 US
– never! not! ABER NIT! 1896 Amer. sl.
– never! not at all! NOT ON YOUR AMBROTYPE! 1895 Amer. sl.
– never! not at all! NOT ON YOUR AMBROTYPE! 1895 US sl.
– never or sometime APREE LA GARE;  APPRAY LA GUERRE 1916 military catchphrase
– never surrender or give up, ‘never say die’ NEVER SAY MIFF Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– never, under no circumstances NOT DO FOR QUIDS Bk1999 Aust. sl.
– an imaginary date that will never arrive THE WEEK OF THE FOUR FRIDAYS 1760-72 obs.
– never A COLD DAY IN HELL Bk1994 sl. 
– never, a day which never comes SAINT-TIBB’S EVE;  ST. TIBB’S EVE;  ST. TIB’S EVE 1891 Eng. dial.
– something that never comes about MEXICAN HAPPENING 1968 Amer. dial., derogatory

– nevertheless NAUTHELESS a1300 obs. rare
– nevertheless NE-FOR-THI a1300 obs. rare
– nevertheless NETHELESS c1175 obs.
– nevertheless, anyway, just the same RIGHT ON 1928 Amer. dial.
– nevertheless, anyway, no matter what COME HIGH OR COME LOW 2003 Trinidad and Tobago
– nevertheless, however, notwithstanding NETHERLESS c1400 obs.
– nevertheless, in the same way ALLEE-SAMEE 1856 US sl.
– nevertheless, notwithstanding NATHELESS c900
– nevertheless, notwithstanding NATHLESS c900
– nevertheless, notwithstanding NETHERTHELESS c1440 obs.