Among the mass of delusions that constitute the worldview of the Republican Party, one has recently come to the fore.
Nowadays, trendier issues have moved to the fore, but the scar remains, unhealed.
Since then, the rising gap between the rich and middle- and lower-income families has risen to the fore.
The fore and aft have beautiful decks carved into them, and windows from various rooms too: it looks like a floating Apple device.
Well, the nature of health-care coverage is it has the power to bring consideration of these questions to the fore.
On the under side the fore wings are marked as on the upper side.
I directed the mate to shake out the fore squaresail and the fore topsail.
She opened it, and in crawled poor Pussy, dragging the heavy iron rabbit-trap, in the teeth of which her fore foot was caught.
There he lies motionless, while his fore and hind-feet are secured.
I ain't courted her fer long 'case de marster gives his permission 'fore I axes fer hit.
Old English fore (prep.) "before, in front of;" (adv.) "before, previously," common Germanic (cf. Old High German fora, Old Frisian fara, German vor, Gothic faiura, Old Norse fyrr "for"); from PIE *pr-, from root *per- (1) "forward, through" (see per).
As a noun, from 1630s. The warning cry in golf is first recorded 1878, probably a contraction of before.
mid-15c., "forward;" late 15c., "former, earlier;" early 16c., "at the front;" all senses apparently from fore- compounds, which frequently were written as two words in Middle English.