All Noun Adjective Adverb
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  • Some artist's books go even further, by using fore-edge painting.
  • For the first time, the image came to the fore and the writing became the support structure.
  • The lower face and fore neck become white in winter.
  • With these they bound around not using their fore feet at all for locomotion.
  • A new generation of powerful African-American political leaders and organizations also came to the fore.
  • All that day she had lived forward towards supper-time, when Louis Fores would appear. Cited from The Price of Love, by Arnold Bennett
  • In winter, of course, it is the various types of winter sport that come to the fore.
  • Louis Fores went down on his knees to me in my office. Cited from The Price of Love, by Arnold Bennett
  • A single fore-edge painting includes a painting on only one side of the book page edges.
  • Fore River Shipyard has also appeared in multiple films since it was closed.
  • They lick their faces and eyes most often and lead into their shoulders and fore legs.
  • Breeding adults are mainly black other than white wings, head, and fore neck.
  • The feet and lower legs are black, sometimes with white patches on the fore feet.
  • It was in this period that he came significantly to the fore.
  • As in the May Fourth Movement, women writers came to the fore.
  • The fore end also has integrated the ability to house batteries and/or other small devices.
  • As the wars concluded the question of peace came to the fore.
  • Two ideas of national unity eventually came to the fore.
  • No comprehensive census of fore-edge paintings in the United States has yet been completed.
  • In addition to government officers, other outsiders began to enter Fore territory.
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Synonyms of fore

Meaning of fore

  • adjective Situated at or toward the bow of a vessel
  • adverb Near or toward the bow of a ship or cockpit of a plane
    the captain went fore (or forward) to check the instruments