- seen one, seen them all,
- seepage pit,
Origin of seer1
Origin of seer2
Origin of ser
Examples from the Web for seer
Bob Dylan makes the theory of relativity worth caring about at all: he is a seer.
We see that the prophet had now definitely emerged from the old position of “seer.”
John Cooper was not characteristically a seer of visions or a dreamer of dreams.Peter Cooper|Rossiter W. Raymond
The narrator was also present at an interview between the seer and Buckingham.The Book of Dreams and Ghosts|Andrew Lang
Never did seer or prophet more clearly lift the veil of the future, and yet few sympathized with him.
The promises of the Spirit to the churches recall the glories of the New Jerusalem of the concluding vision of the seer.The Making of the New Testament|Benjamin W. Bacon
Word Origin for ser
late 14c., "one to whom divine revelations are made," agent noun from see (v.). Originally rendering Latin videns, Greek bleptor (from Hebrew roeh) in Bible translations (e.g. I Kings ix:9). Literal sense of "one who sees" is attested from early 15c.