verb (used with object), guid·ed, guid·ing.
Origin of guide
Examples from the Web for guide
If history is a guide, Huckabee will need to resonate with more than just the faithful if he is to win.
Objectively, they are not just riding with the tide, but helping to guide its very direction.
When he was appointed few expected that he would be able to guide his committee to a radical conclusion but he did.The Castration of Alan Turing, Britain’s Code-Breaking WWII Hero|Clive Irving|November 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A few years ago, one guide told us, he would be on that train and would see many Palestinians mixed in with the Jewish passengers.
This makes the guide to the Jack the Ripper Walk seem rather dated.
Twelve dollars a day was not too much to ask for board, room and guide services.Double Challenge|James Arthur Kjelgaard
Nevertheless, the calling of guide was kept in the same family for generations.
At Tali-fang one would have to depend upon his own resources to get a guide to take him into Tibet, he said.Caravans By Night|Harry Hervey
The road forked, and he turned to Ali Suleiman, who had marched near him from the start, in the proud capacity of guide.Cupid in Africa|P. C. Wren
And with that idea to guide her, she found the days slide by smoothly.Big Timber|Bertrand W. Sinclair
British Dictionary definitions for guide (1 of 2)
- a person, animal, or thing that guides
- (as modifier)a guide dog
- a mark, sign, etc, that points the way
- (in combination)guidepost
- navy a ship in a formation used as a reference for manoeuvres, esp with relation to maintaining the correct formation and disposition
- military a soldier stationed to one side of a column or line to regulate alignment, show the way, etc