forbode

forbode

(fɔːˈbəʊd)
n
a forbidding
vb (tr)
obsolete to forbid
References in classic literature ?
There can be, if I forbode aright, no power, short of the Divine mercy, to disclose, whether by uttered words, or by type or emblem, the secrets that may be buried in the human heart.
But immediately in front of the lodges was a gathering, that seemed to forbode some movements of more than usual interest.
The number of appeals runs parallel with other workers' compensation cases so, on balance, the California experience cannot but forbode similar problems should New York adopt the proposed revisions to its workers' compensation system.
believe] lellye Lordes, forbode els | That pardon and penaunce, & prayers done saue | Soules that haue sinned, seuen sythes deadly.
Among them was the American journalist, Hoffman Smith, and the Iraqi journalist, Aws Al-Khafaji, who said, "We had an agreement with the American troops to head to the field where the fighting was taking place, but then we were locked in the hotel by the Iraqi forces who forbode any journalist to head to the place.
And we forbeodad on Godes forbode, paet nan man na ma wifa naebbe buton I; & seo beo mid rihte beweddod & forgifen .
Whether I shall ever be better I can not tell; I awfully forbode I shall not.
England won two corners in the first minute, which forbode ill for Wales, but Peter Taylor's glittering array of young Premiership talent then flattered to deceive against opponents mostly gathered from the lower reaches of the Football League.
And then Maud said, "Our goddes forbode that you should have the power to know me carnally unless you will marry me.
then, should prove readily comprehensible yet also carry a note of strain or artificiality, heightening their perceived degree of poeticity: "And 0, ye Fountains, Meadows, Hills, and Groves, / Forbode not any severing of our loves
And O, ye Fountains, Meadows, Hills, and Groves, Forbode not any severing of our loves