Definition von 'inkling'
Beispielsätze, die 'inkling' enthalten
There was little inkling of revival in the air.Times, Sunday Times (2007)
How to give an inkling of the loss?Times, Sunday Times (2008) Times, Sunday Times (2011) Times, Sunday Times (2009)
This was the first inkling that the book was destined for runaway success.Times, Sunday Times (2012) Times, Sunday Times (2008)
Alternatively we could use it as soon as we got the slightest inkling of a pandemic strain emerging.Times, Sunday Times (2008) Times, Sunday Times (2014)
You can get an inkling of what it was like for all those young men who flew out to their deaths up here.Times, Sunday Times (2014) Times, Sunday Times (2012) Times, Sunday Times (2009) The Sun (2006) Times, Sunday Times (2016) Times, Sunday Times (2011) Times, Sunday Times (2006)
You get an inkling of what's ahead as you pass shacks illegally linked by improvised wiring to the pylons above.Times, Sunday Times (2010)
But they can have had little inkling of the social revolution or the economic upheavals that the next half-century had in store.Times, Sunday Times (2012)
The first inkling that he was about to be embarrassed by his former wife was when the telephone rang on Wednesday morning.Times, Sunday Times (2010)
The first inkling most victims have that they have been duped comes when they arrive at the property and find there is no record of their reservation.Times, Sunday Times (2013) The Sun (2015) Times, Sunday Times (2013)
I have been given little inkling of a why, but day by day the how is supplied.Christianity Today (2000) Times, Sunday Times (2007)
He added: 'The parents have seen no changes that would give any inkling that this kind of thing could happen.Times, Sunday Times (2015)
I hope I will also be able to give some inkling as to why certain continental philosophers are difficult.Philosophy at the Limit (1990)
Trends für 'inkling'
Definition von inkling aus Collins Wörterbuch der englischen Sprache
We take a look at the etymology behind the word 'election' on the run up to the UK General Election in June
Language expert Ian Brookes looks at the word 'election' and its origins.
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