Anyone with presidential aspirations sought his advice, including President-elect Obama.
But some took this advice with a grain of salt, since Pakistan could be deflecting from its recent battered image.
I admire you for ignoring my advice to resist going into the White House.
Luckily he had the smooth-talking Andy Griffith to give him advice.
Seventeen magazine is the Cosmopolitan for teens, dishing out one wild—and unbelievable—piece of advice after another.
I used not to hate you; I even had a liking for you; take this advice, then, which you say you are ready to follow.
Cannot you let him come to you for advice and assistance when he wants it?
Why, hedhonestly, dad would just kick me, if I took his advice.
When temptation came to him, he told Bonita about it and asked her advice.
I took his advice, and borrowed some clothes from Mary, while mine were put to the fire.
late 13c., auys "opinion," from Old French avis "opinion, view, judgment, idea" (13c.), from phrase ço m'est à vis "it seems to me," or from Vulgar Latin *mi est visum "in my view," ultimately from Latin visum, neuter past participle of videre "to see" (see vision).
The unhistoric -d- was introduced in English 15c., on model of Latin words in ad-. Substitution of -c- for -s- is 18c., to preserve the breath sound and to distinguish from advise. Meaning "opinion given as to action, counsel" is from late 14c.