As F-16s roared from one end of the horizon to the other, they dipped to bomb a grassland strip.
Down here, the big-league dreams of the players are still just far-off lights on the horizon.
Doctor Strange, Iron Fist, Black Panther and The Runaways are other projects on the horizon.
Even the most hard-bitten Chicagoans have to see very good times on the horizon.
And worst of all, one fears, neither one appeared willing to change course no matter how many storm clouds loomed on the horizon.
horizontal: said of wings when held parallel to the horizon.
He scanned the horizon anxiously, but could see no sign of the disabled tender.
But as he approached the marvelous boat, he also looked toward the horizon.
On the north and the east the majestic inland sea spread out to the horizon, with no bounds but the sky.
The sky was so pure that the eye could seize the slightest details on the horizon.
late 14c., orisoun, from Old French orizon (14c., Modern French horizon), earlier orizonte (13c.), from Latin horizontem (nominative horizon), from Greek horizon kyklos "bounding circle," from horizein "bound, limit, divide, separate," from horos "boundary." The h- was restored 17c. in imitation of Latin.