His wife heaved a deep sigh of apprehension, of renunciation, of monition.
Such a commandment, then and there, was that monition about Jenkins's Ear.
Let attachment and monition issue as prayed returnable on Monday the 9th day of May, 1898.
And she gave me a meaning sign—half a wink, half a monition.
The Biblical monition that, in evincing a generous hospitality, we may sometimes entertain angels unawares, seems to me in point.
But when the trial of his temper came he turned a deaf ear to every monition.
The message and monition of the figure was that resistance would be hopeless; that if blood flowed, woe to him who shed it.
And now by what method ascertain the monition of the gods in regard to our affairs?
Each thinks that he has received some monition of the fall; each asserting that he heard no noise whatever to warn him.
She married one whose perfection had seemed to her impeccable, and then suddenly without a monition the tide of disaster set in.
"warning," late 14c., from Old French monition (13c.) and directly from Latin monitionem (nominative monitio) "warning, admonition, reminding," noun of action from past participle stem of monere "to warn" (see monitor (n.)).