But just as Silver is a harbinger of this world, before long he too may eventually be its victim.
Whether this three-day system is a harbinger of seasonal weather changes is uncertain.
His introduction to the City of Love was a harbinger of many “no means yes” paradoxes to come.
Achmon is a harbinger of the business entrepreneurs who became the other new elite to supplant the old kibbutz hegemony.
The conference rooms of his hedge fund, harbinger Capital Partners, are named for NHL teams.
It is the beginning of desires, the beginning of life, the dawn of a beautiful summer day, harbinger of the sunrise.
Thus, therefore, did this harbinger of evil news resume the situation.
The returning sun of spring was but the harbinger of new woes for war-stricken Europe.
harbinger expressed the opinion that the editor ought to be kicked.
The arrival of a letter was, therefore, looked upon as the harbinger of some calamity or as conveying news of great importance.
late 15c., herbengar "one sent ahead to arrange lodgings" (for a monarch, an army, etc.), alteration of Middle English herberger "provider of shelter, innkeeper" (late 12c.), from Old French herbergeor, from herbergier "provide lodging," from herber "lodging, shelter," from Frankish *heriberga "lodging, inn" (cf. Old Saxon, Old High German heriberga "army shelter," from heri "army" + berga "shelter"); see harbor. Sense of "forerunner" is mid-16c. Intrusive -n- is 15c. (see messenger). As a verb, from 1640s (harbinge "to lodge" is late 15c.).