verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
- forasmuch as,
Origin of foray
Examples from the Web for foray
But Jeff, who began his foray into pot gastronomy as a hobby, is rapidly turning it into a full-time pot-repreneurial business.
He claims his foray with smack was explicitly for research and meant to be short-term, but he became addicted.
So far, Ready for Hillary's foray into off-year elections is mixed.Ready for Hillary Super PAC Throws In for 2014 Midterms|David Freedlander|March 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Hourani credits Grumbach for his foray into the haute couture world, first asking him to become an invited member of the Chambre.
This is the publication's first foray into eCommerce after launching a shopable holiday gift guide last year.Is Emilia Jardine-Paterson Kate Middleton’s Secret Stylist?; The Wall Street Journal Launches Online Shopping Platform|The Fashion Beast Team|November 5, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Once in the winter a party of Highlanders were out on a foray.Jim Spurling, Fisherman|Albert Walter Tolman
The foray went forward, fires rose, and herschip might have been seen on every side.
Arrelsford stepped to the door, and Foray busied himself with the clicking instruments.Secret Service|Cyrus Townsend Brady
And Mrs. Pendarrel owned to herself that her husband was but ill-qualified to head a foray.Trevethlan: (Vol 2 of 3)|William Davy Watson
But the skill of the leader of the foray was not always sufficient to bring his followers safely back to their homes and families.Border Raids and Reivers|Robert Borland
Word Origin for foray
late 14c., Scottish, from the verb (14c.), perhaps a back-formation of Middle English forreyer "raider, forager" (mid-14c.), from Old French forrier, from forrer "to forage" (see forage (n.)). Disused by 18c.; revived by Scott.