hark back to the Buffett Rule, another prime slice of collective madness orchestrated by the power elite.
Why do you think you decided to hark back to your high school days for this particular record?
hark you, Adela, I begin to sicken of the plan we have laid.
And hark you, Calderon, I tell you that I will not forego this pursuit.
She sang ‘hark, hark, the lark,’ and the whole house rose to its feet.
hark ye, friend'—to one of the prisoners—'to what regiment do you belong?'
hark, was that a coaching horn, sounding up from Wildwood Road?
There, now he frowns again, and—hark what more he has to say.
Only don't'ee let it go for more drink'; and, hark'ee, remember it's no bribery money o' Mr. Trenchard's, its mine.
Didn't you give me 'hark from the tomb' for gittin' up and goin' away?
late 12c., from Old English *heorcian, perhaps an intensive form from base of hieran (see hear). Cf. talk/tale. Cognate with Old Frisian harkia "listen," Middle Dutch horken, Old High German horechon, German horchen. To hark back (1829) originally referred to hounds returning along a track when the scent has been lost, till they find it again. Related: Harked; harking.