英 [ˈnaɪðə(r)] 美 [ˈniðɚ, ˈnaɪ-]
副词 个都不; 既不…也不
连词 不; 也不
1. We had neither money nor food.
2. He neither drinks nor smokes.
1. This is despite concern in China that Ye has neither set foot in the media operation nor done business overseas.
2. " Neither video showed Lin had committed an indecent act against the child, " Luo said.
3. But the problem is that people are so busy throughout the year that reports are neither written seriously nor read carefully.
4. The only potential downside for England were leg injuries to Butt and striker Emile Heskey, although neither looked badly hurt.
5. Neither side shall use or threaten to use force against the other by any means.
6. Neither stuffy nor severe, his extravagant frankness often takes the students by surprise.
7. There is neither a cafeteria for Zhang and other village officials nor a kitchen in their rooms.
8. A spokesman for Cambridgeshire police said he could neither confirm or deny the Mirror story.
9. As neither camping nor cooking is permitted, your best bet is to stay at the village guesthouse.
You use neither in front of the first of two or more words or expressions when you are linking two or more things which are not true or do not happen. The other thing is introduced by 'nor'.
e.g. Professor Hisamatsu spoke neither English nor German…
e.g. The play is neither as funny nor as disturbing as Tabori thinks it is.
You use neither to refer to each of two things or people, when you are making a negative statement that includes both of them.
e.g. At first, neither man could speak.
You use neither after a negative statement to emphasize that you are introducing another negative statement.
e.g. I can't ever recall Dad hugging me. Neither did I sit on his knee.
If you say that something is neither here nor there, you mean that it does not matter because it is not a relevant point.
e.g. 'I'd never heard of her before I came here.' — 'That is neither here nor there.'
e.g. Whether or not he realised the fact was neither here nor there.