Experts say that the Volgograd bombings may bode ill for security at the Sochi Games, which begin on February 7.
This absence of a strategy for peace does not bode well for the future of our region.
Second, there were big increases in durable goods: products that bode well for consumer confidence.
Still, the lack of communication with the tribes does not bode well for the future relationships.
We will know soon but the language in this union dues case does not bode well for Obamacare.
The arrival of the two Germans, bode and Busche, gave the finishing touch to the conspiracy.
bode does not name Lessing; calls him a well-known German scholar.
Yes, and you were thinking that does not bode well for the welcome I spoke of.
It seems that bode purchased this volume at Lessings auction in Hamburg.
bode allows himself some verbal changes and softens the bald suggestion at the end.
Old English bodian "proclaim, announce; foretell," from boda "messenger," probably from Proto-Germanic *budon- (cf. Old Saxon gibod, German gebot, Old Norse boð), from PIE *bheudh- "be aware, make aware" (see bid (v.)). As a shortened form of forebode (usually evil), it dates from 1740. Related: Boded; boding.
Old English bidan "to stay, continue, live, remain," also "to trust, rely" (cognate with Old Norse biða, Old Saxon bidan, Old Frisian bidia, Middle Dutch biden, Old High German bitan, Gothic beidan "to wait"), apparently from PIE *bheidh-, an extended stem of one root of Old English biddan (see bid (v.)), the original sense of which was "to command," and "to trust" (cf. Greek peithein "to persuade," pistis "faith;" Latin fidere "to trust," foedus "compact, treaty," Old Church Slavonic beda "need"). Perhaps the sense evolved in prehistoric times through "endure," and "endure a wait," to "to wait." Preserved in Scotland and northern England, replaced elsewhere by abide in all senses except to bide one's time. Related: Bided; biding.