noun, plural aus·pi·ces [aw-spuh-seez]. /ˈɔ spəˌsiz/.
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Origin of auspex
Example sentences from the Web for auspex
An 11-country tour followed, under the auspices of the State Department.Actor Hal Holbrook, indelible portrayer of Mark Twain, dies at 95|Adam Bernstein|February 2, 2021|Washington Post
Vitart and Robertson lead one such project, under the auspices of the World Meteorological Organization in Geneva.Improved three-week weather forecasts could save lives from disaster|Alexandra Witze|August 27, 2020|Science News
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.
It was under his auspices that the battle of Lepanto was fought, in which the Turks were so signally defeated.The Every Day Book of History and Chronology|Joel Munsell
I give up Kullak and my concert plan, thinking I'll study with Deppe and come out under his auspices.Music-Study in Germany|Amy Fay
The state greatly developed and organised the whole system of auguries and auspices.The Religion of Ancient Rome|Cyril Bailey
Under such auspices dawned the year 1861, destined to inaugurate a new epoch in the life of Tchaikovsky.The Life & Letters of Peter Ilich Tchaikovsky|Modeste Tchaikovsky
The brief inventory was soon made by the personage introduced into their midst under such terrible auspices.An Episode Under the Terror|Honore de Balzac