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Thesaurus / harbinger

EXAMPLE SENTENCES FROM THE WEB

The moon is known as the “snow moon,” but won’t be a harbinger of too many flakes.
Wardle, of First Draft, said Facebook’s new willingness to be aggressive on several fronts would be the harbinger for similar confrontations all over the world.
The power failures that have hobbled Texas have prompted warnings that they are a harbinger of national disasters to come and dramatically illustrate the need to upgrade all of America’s electrical systems.
The current predicament with Wall is a harbinger of this trouble.
The question surrounding its debut was what sort of price it could secure given its rising losses and operating cash burn, and whether it would prove attractive enough to serve as a positive harbinger for yet-private SaaS startups.
For months the public organs, issued in Spanish and dialect, persistently denounced it as a harbinger of ruin to the Colony.
It is the beginning of desires, the beginning of life, the dawn of a beautiful summer day, harbinger of the sunrise.
URANIACAMILLE FLAMMARION
In general, the atmosphere is tranquil, but occasionally a stormy agitation is the harbinger of a change.
Harbinger leaned forward to the grate, and began to pound the coal with the poker in a way that bespoke embarrassment.
LOVE IN A CLOUDARLO BATES
Within the following year Mr. Campbell died, and the always welcome Millennial Harbinger ceased its monthly visits.

WORDS RELATED TO HARBINGER

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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vibrissanoun | [vahy-bris-uh ]SEE DEFINITION
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