from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Pertaining to the ability to see or predict future events.
- n. A precognitive person.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. foreseeing the future
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Calpurnia was the last wife, the one who begged him not to go to the senate house because she had had what today we would call a precognitive dream, where she visualized Caesar covered in blood, and she felt this was a bad -- something terrible was going to happen.
The company's pitch is that by showing a new product design, package, or advertisement to consumers earlier in the creative process, and tuning in to this kind of "precognitive" response, companies can figure out what will resonate with consumers more quickly and less expensively than with traditional research.
17 Not to be more of a prig than usual, but you may want to change "precognitive" to
The evil wizard Tymon the Black is actually not so evil - he's an unfortunate precognitive who's compelled to arrange events for the best possible outcome for the world.
Hoodathunk (sponsored by the Church of Holy Beer) says: evangenital, I think Ben Franklin was precognitive.
Little used variant form of Elizabeth used by Elisabeth Braddock, an English-born mutant with telekinetic and precognitive abilities who joins the X-Men as Psylocke.
Amazingly that was what happened next morning; proof, surely, of precognitive dreaming.
I could maybe deal with being awakened in the night by a precognitive event, especially if it was a specific one.
Heroes begins by telling the stories of apparently ordinary individuals from around the world who mysteriously develop superhuman abilities, and who then seek to use them to prevent the end of the world as foreseen in images produced by a precognitive painter.
She is more spiritually intuitive and frequently has precognitive dreams that are actually instructions from God.
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