Big Nate by Lincoln Peirce for October 09, 2005

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    Tdog1214  about 10 years ago

    Yeah that’s great mine craft boy.

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    Big Nate Rocks!  over 9 years ago

    Ooh, Meeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeepuff,puff

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    Cabeman1099  over 9 years ago

    Oh god, he’s back

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    THE #1 COOL KID!  about 7 years ago

    LOL :)

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    DM9001  over 2 years ago

    I first thought a harbinger was a type of leaf. Then I looked up the definition.

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    Cats 'n tennis   over 1 year ago
    A harbinger is something that foreshadows a future event : something that gives an anticipatory sign of what is to come
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    MartyLikeIts1991  over 1 year ago

    Harbinger (noun): A person or thing that announces or signals the approach of another.

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    BIIIIIG NATE!!!  5 months ago

    Francis: harbinger: a person or thing that announces or signals the approach of another.

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    Iron Spidey 824   4 months ago

    Nate in one of the last panels is the picture used on the cover of one of the complete big nates

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    Groody, Sim and Augusbop™  3 months ago

    DictionaryDefinitions from Oxford Languages · Learn more

    harbinger/ˈhɑːbɪn(d)ʒə/ Learn to pronouncenounnoun: harbinger; plural noun: harbingersa person or thing that announces or signals the approach of another.“witch hazels are the harbingers of spring”Similar:heraldsignindicatorindicationsignalpreludeportentomenauguryforewarningpresageannouncerforerunnerprecursormessengerusheravant-courierforetokena forerunner of something.“these works were not yet opera but they were the most important harbinger of opera”OriginMiddle English: from Old French herbergere, from herbergier ‘provide lodging for’, from herberge ‘lodging’, from Old Saxon heriberga ‘shelter for an army, lodging’ (from heri ‘army’ + a Germanic base meaning ‘fortified place’), related to harbour. The term originally denoted a person who provided lodging, later one who went ahead to find lodgings for an army or for a nobleman and his retinue, hence, a herald (mid 16th century).Translate harbinger toUse over time for: harbinger

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