They may change their minds later, and if so, I'm sure we'll hear from them.
He has a sense of a “spiritual reality hovering over,” calling him to hear the voice of his creator.
In fact, from the delighted expression on his face, it seemed to set off an interior monologue that you can just about hear.
“I lost some height if you want to hear something crazy,” an ex-Marine said.
Then Christie will apparently say exactly what you want to hear.
“We cannot say a word here that he does not hear,” growled Almayer.
Let me hear from your own lips the words that must decide my destiny.
Each had her own story to tell, and each must wait till he should be there to hear it.
I did hear, too, that she takes a flyer in the Street now and then.
He could hear the Chinaman talking in his bland way to the villains.
Old English heran (Anglian), (ge)hieran, hyran (West Saxon) "to hear, listen (to), obey, follow; accede to, grant; judge," from Proto-Germanic *hauzjan (cf. Old Norse heyra, Old Frisian hora, Dutch horen, German hören, Gothic hausjan), perhaps from PIE *kous- "to hear" (see acoustic). The shift from *-z- to -r- is a regular feature in some Germanic languages.
For spelling, see see head (n.); spelling distinction between hear and here developed 1200-1550. Old English also had the excellent adjective hiersum "ready to hear, obedient," literally "hear-some" with suffix from handsome, etc. Hear, hear! (1680s) was originally imperative, used as an exclamation to call attention to a speaker's words; now a general cheer of approval. Originally it was hear him!
v. heard (hûrd), hear·ing, hears
To perceive (sound) by the ear.