In the absence of gun control, says Michael Daly, we should at least heed the warning signs.
Yes, the Great Emancipator used his first inaugural to call on his countrymen to heed “the better angels of our nature.”
Will bipartisan outrage boost the decibels in D.C. loud enough for Holder to hear and heed?
Will Congress heed his advice and end the corn industry's $7 billion subsidy when it expires this month?
When it comes to educating our children, Congress should heed that message, not ignore it.
He almost forgot where he was; he did not heed the lapse of time.
Burke, however, as usual, paid no heed to the niceties of sentiment.
Nature, indeed, pays no heed to birth or condition in bestowing her favors.
He did not heed her warning, but drew her into the shadow and held her tightly to him.
Freeman sternly ordered her to be quiet, but she did not heed him.
Old English hedan "to heed, observe; to take care, attend," from West Germanic *hodjan (cf. Old Saxon hodian, Old Frisian hoda, Middle Dutch and Dutch hoeden, Old High German huotan, German hüten "to guard, watch"), from PIE *kadh- "to shelter, cover" (see hat). Related: Heeded; heeding.
"attention, notice, regard," early 14c., apparently from heed (v.). Survives only in literal use and as the object of verbs (take heed, etc.).