The herald asked her to be a freelance reporter, but not because of her notorious status.
It may be perfectly true that Mitt Romney was meeting with people at Bain & Co (or it may have been a misprint by the herald).
Look for regular events to herald its return, including signings by Judy Blume, Stephen Carter, and Richard Russo.
The Kentucky senator was supposed to herald a newly dovish GOP.
The herald Tribune, Kilgore told its owners in 1958, was too much defined as not-The-Times.
Good, my lad,” said Cuchulain; “these are the tokens of a herald.
He felt much happier when he left the herald offices than he had felt when he entered them.
He thought of her passing a sleepless night, waiting for news, the dupe and victim of every sound that might herald a messenger.
Her broad back had been unrecognized by the herald, careless in her haste.
He said he was shewn it in the herald's office spelt fourteen different ways.
late 13c. (in Anglo-Latin); c.1200 as a surname, "messenger, envoy," from Anglo-French heraud, Old French heraut, hiraut (12c.), perhaps from Frankish *hariwald "commander of an army," from Proto-Germanic *harja "army" (from PIE root *koro- "war;" see harry) + *waldaz "to command, rule" (see wield). The form fits, but the sense evolution is difficult to explain, unless in reference to the chief officer of a tournament, who introduced knights and made decisions on rules (which was one of the early senses, often as heraud of armes, though not the earliest in English).
late 14c., "to sound the praises of," from herald (n.). Related: Heralded; heralding.