Man: Do you still work with
Woman: No, I don't work with her anymore.
Man: Oh, really? Why?
Woman: She no longer works in my department.
Man: Oh, that's too bad. I know you really liked working with her.
Woman: Yeah, work's no longer the same now that she's gone.
Man: Do you still have that
set of golf clubs?
Woman: No, not anymore. I sold them.
Man: What? You sold them? Why?
Woman: Well, I don't play anymore, so I no longer needed them.
Man: Oh, bummer. I need some clubs for tomorrow.
Woman: Well, I'm sure you can rent some at the club.
Man: Do you still hang out
Woman: No, not that much anymore. He moved.
Man: Oh, really? I didn't know that. Why did he move?
Woman: His company no longer needed him.
Man: Oh, I'm really sorry to hear that. Is he OK?
Woman: Yeah, he's OK. He got back on his feet. He got another job, but just in another town.
Man: Well, that's good to hear.
Woman: Do you and your wife
still do salsa dancing?
Man: No, not anymore. We just don't have time.
Woman: Oh, really? That's too bad. I know you really liked it.
Man: Yeah, plus the studio is no longer there. It moved across town. It's actually by where you live now.
Woman: Oh, really? I should check it out.
Man: Yeah! If you go, I might even drive across town to join you.
Woman: I'd like that.
No Longer / Not Anymore / Still
- I no longer work downtown.
I don’t work downtown anymore.
- That shop no longer serves
That shop does not serve free coffee anymore.
- He no longer lives there.
He does not live there anymore.
- The course is no longer
The course is not offered anymore.
Before Main Verb (One Verb)
I no longer play tennis.
She no longer lives here.
By 2003, I no longer lived there.
After Auxiliary or Modal (Two Verbs)
He is no longer coming.
I can no longer accept this.
After Modal, Before Auxiliary (Three Verbs)
He may no longer be living
As of today, we will no longer be accepting paper money.
Doesn’t Bob work here anymore?
Does Bob no longer work here? (Shocked at the possibility.)
The phrase is sometimes used to inquire about a possibility.
A: Is he no longer
B: Yes, he is still coming. / No, not anymore.
A: Is the meeting no
B: Yes, it is still on. / No, not anymore. It was canceled.
- He no longer works here, but she still does.
- I no longer play tennis, but my wife still does.
- I still speak with my uncle, but my brother no longer does. They had a falling out.
- Do you still play tennis?
- Yes, I still do.
- No, not anymore.
- Do you still have that old
- Yes, I do.
- No, I no longer have it.
- Do you still hang out with
- Yes, all the time.
- Not so much anymore.
- Do you still play futsal
on Tuesday nights?
- Yes, we still do.
- Not anymore.