verb (used with object), fore·bod·ed, fore·bod·ing.
verb (used without object), fore·bod·ed, fore·bod·ing.
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OTHER WORDS FROM forebodefore·bod·er, nounun·fore·bod·ed, adjective
Words nearby forebode
Example sentences from the Web for forebode
It gave Jones a sense of foreboding about what may become of her own votes for Democrats Raphael Warnock and Jon Ossoff.Pair of Georgia runoff races are razor close with U.S. Senate control at stake|Felicia Sonmez, Colby Itkowitz, John Wagner, Paulina Firozi, Amy B Wang|January 6, 2021|Washington Post
The color has also been used to forebode an omen or a threat.
The storm raised over King Christian's letter was such as to forebode no other settlement than by arms.A History of the Nineteenth Century, Year by Year|Edwin Emerson
From her history the shadow of the Horde, one is tempted to forebode, in the words of Poe, shall be lifted nevermore.The Rise of the Russian Empire|Hector H. Munro
The menaces of my persecutor seemed to forebode the inevitable interruption of this system.Caleb Williams|William Godwin
This profound tranquility excited the suspicions of the Black Bear; it seemed to forebode an impending storm.The Tiger-Slayer|Gustave Aimard
Perhaps—but her tone did not forebode a cheerful conversation.Mrs. Maxon Protests|Anthony Hope