One fan asks Franco, in severely broken English, for “advices” on becoming an actress.
Look here; and he showed me advices from New York for 1,500 kronen.
He sends Charles to detective offices with advices for the shadowing of these runaways.
He had had advices, he said, from Kazelia that I would bring a certain amount, and I didn't have it.
advices from Furmville are that he is not there with his father-in-law and sister-in-law.
I have also had other advices on the subject which in the highest degree comfort me.
The sum total of Mr. Whipple's words and advices to him that summer had been these.
But doctors' advices, like the warnings of fate, are seldom obeyed; least of all by the young.
And among them, according to advices which came to the administration, was Blood.
This was the substance of London advices previous to the arrests.
late 13c., auys "opinion," from Old French avis "opinion, view, judgment, idea" (13c.), from phrase ço m'est à vis "it seems to me," or from Vulgar Latin *mi est visum "in my view," ultimately from Latin visum, neuter past participle of videre "to see" (see vision).
The unhistoric -d- was introduced in English 15c., on model of Latin words in ad-. Substitution of -c- for -s- is 18c., to preserve the breath sound and to distinguish from advise. Meaning "opinion given as to action, counsel" is from late 14c.