Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • See forgather.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • intransitive verb Same as forgather.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Alternative spelling of forgather.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • verb collect in one place

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Would Heaven I knew79 if I shall live, O my son, to see thee by my side and if we shall ever again foregather as we were.

    The Book of The Thousand Nights And A Night

  • "One wonders a little how far he and his sister-in-law will 'foregather' when he returns.

    The Shuttle

  • "One wonders a little how far he and his sister-in-law will 'foregather' when he returns.

    The Shuttle

  • It seems that he, the steward, and the two sail-makers foregather each evening in the cook's room -- all being Asiatics -- where they talk over ship's gossip.

    CHAPTER XVII

  • Will they lead us to a bear's den, or where the deer foregather, or break for us great bones that we come at their marrow?

    THE FIRST POET

  • It was the signal for everyone else to go and dress too, leaving the pair of them to each other's company, to foregather presently in the drawing-room where they admired the plain gold rings the happy couple had exchanged.

    Politics 101

  • I must conceal our packages in the summer-house, and tomorrow night, when the frenzy was at its customary height, we'd foregather at midnight by the back gate and be off.

    Isabelle

  • Confronted by an engineering problem on the job, they would foregather with “the old man,” conversing about—well, nothing in particular, until he would get to his feet and say, “You know what to do, go ahead and do it,” and walk away.

    Colossus

  • Confronted by an engineering problem on the job, they would foregather with “the old man,” conversing about—well, nothing in particular, until he would get to his feet and say, “You know what to do, go ahead and do it,” and walk away.

    Colossus

  • Other venues for practice were Daffy's Club, held at Tom Belcher's at the Castle Tavern, Holborn, a place recorded in "The London Spy"; and the Pugilistic Society, mentioned by Byron, which held its first meeting at the Thatched House Tavern on May 22nd, 1814, while exponents as Gregson and Gully, Broughton and Slack were wont to foregather at Limmer's Hotel and meet there patrons and pupils there.

    The London of the Ton - Part IV

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