noun, plural aus·pi·ces [aw-spuh-seez] /ˈɔ spəˌsiz/.
Origin of auspex
Definition for auspices (2 of 2)
noun, plural aus·pic·es [aw-spuh-siz] /ˈɔ spə sɪz/.
Examples from the Web for auspices
Surely you could visit these places independently outside of the auspices of a group, I say to Lear.
The discussion was held under the auspices of two Members of Knesset, Tamar Zandberg and Dov Henin.
Nor, despite being hosted under the auspices of a think-tank, did the evening revolve around scholarship.
We have grown up under the auspices of an industrial food chain that is one and a half centuries old.
This was the first tour under the auspices of the Melbourne Club.
All the world, she pretends, was ruled under her auspices, and it was only in her presence that mankind was really happy.A History of Caricature and Grotesque|Thomas Wright
In submitting the following work to the public, I venture to do so under your auspices, if not under the sanction of your name.Notes On The Apocalypse|David Steele
I have long seen a formed party in the legislature, under his auspices, bent upon my subversion.Washington and the American Republic, Vol. 3.|Benson J. Lossing
Now that Mary's schooling was over, she was to see the world under Lady Anne's auspices.Mary Gray|Katharine Tynan