Bob Dylan makes the theory of relativity worth caring about at all: he is a seer.
So he stood awed and trembling, questioning within himself, like some seer to whom a dark and uncertain revelation has been made.
Then Arexion the seer sacrificed, and at the first essay the victims were favourable.
Monsieur Paul Le Duc was a famous student of occultism, a seer, a medium, and a mystic.
Then the Warlock becomes as weak as a child, “for all his strength had passed into the seer.”
On this eventful night, therefore, the young seer heard with mingled feelings the terrified mother's significant words.
It is the prophet's message to his fellow men, the apocalypse of the seer.
With me have I brought Jelchs, the Raven, diviner of mystery and seer of things.
The visions are in the mind or soul of the seer and nowhere else.
Members of each house bring with them a seer of rice, half a seer of cocoanut oil, and a cocoanut.
late 14c., "one to whom divine revelations are made," agent noun from see (v.). Originally rendering Latin videns, Greek bleptor (from Hebrew roeh) in Bible translations (e.g. I Kings ix:9). Literal sense of "one who sees" is attested from early 15c.
a name sometimes applied to the prophets because of the visions granted to them. It is first found in 1 Sam. 9:9. It is afterwards applied to Zadok, Gad, etc. (2 Sam. 15:27; 24:11; 1 Chr. 9:22; 25:5; 2 Chr. 9:29; Amos 7:12; Micah 3:7). The "sayings of the seers" (2 Chr. 33:18, 19) is rendered in the Revised Version "the history of Hozai" (marg., the seers; so the LXX.), of whom, however, nothing is known. (See PROPHET.)