But before the national pundits and prognosticators write off the Kentucky contest, they should hold their horses.
Brown is the only Republican with a chance to win—but not as good a chance as the prognosticators may think.
Then why do the prognosticators spend endless hours dissecting his wins and turning them into losses?
Then the president gives the speech, the prognosticators chew it over for a couple of days, and everyone forgets about it.
prognosticators who claim the GOP needs to moderate its image miss the mark.
Had they forgotten that they once were considered the arbiters of fate, and the prognosticators of man's destiny?
Superstitious, he sent for wizards and prognosticators; Finns who certainly foretold the day, if not the hour, of his death.
Here the new title Gazerm, "prognosticators," is added to the others, and is equally vague.
prognosticate prog·nos·ti·cate (prŏg-nŏs'tĭ-kāt')
v. prog·nos·ti·cat·ed, prog·nos·ti·cat·ing, prog·nos·ti·cates
To predict according to present indications or signs; foretell.