Foretaste



[noun fawr-teyst, fohr-; verb fawr-teyst, fohr-] /noun ˈfɔrˌteɪst, ˈfoʊr-; verb fɔrˈteɪst, foʊr-/

noun
1.
a slight and partial experience, knowledge, or taste of something to come in the future; anticipation.
verb (used with object), foretasted, foretasting.
2.
to have some advance experience or knowledge of (something to come).
noun (ˈfɔːˌteɪst)
1.
an early but limited experience or awareness of something to come
verb (fɔːˈteɪst)
2.
(transitive) to have a foretaste of
n.

early 15c., from fore- + taste (n.). As a verb, from mid-15c.

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  • Foretell

    [fawr-tel, fohr-] /fɔrˈtɛl, foʊr-/ verb (used with object), foretold, foretelling. 1. to tell of beforehand; predict; prophesy. /fɔːˈtɛl/ verb -tells, -telling, -told 1. (transitive; may take a clause as object) to tell or indicate (an event, a result, etc) beforehand; predict v. c.1300, from fore- + tell (v.). Related: Foretold; foretelling.

  • Forethought

    [fawr-thawt, fohr-] /ˈfɔrˌθɔt, ˈfoʊr-/ noun 1. thoughtful provision beforehand; provident care; prudence. 2. a thinking of something beforehand; previous consideration; anticipation. /ˈfɔːˌθɔːt/ noun 1. advance consideration or deliberation 2. thoughtful anticipation of future events n. c.1300, from fore- + thought. Old English had foreðencan “to premeditate, consider.”



  • Forethoughtful

    [fawr-thawt-fuh l, fohr-] /fɔrˈθɔt fəl, foʊr-/ adjective 1. full of or having ; provident.

  • Foretime

    [fawr-tahym, fohr-] /ˈfɔrˌtaɪm, ˈfoʊr-/ noun 1. former or past ; the past. /ˈfɔːˌtaɪm/ noun 1. time already gone; the past n. 1530s, from fore- + time (n.).



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