Roth, priggish to the end, responds, "I'm warning you—stay away from my kids!"
"I was even with my husband one time when a policewoman gave me a warning about bad hijab," she says.
My words will serve as a guide, a warning, and the eventual salvation of the race known to all as Vampires.
Not to suggest European taxation as a model for anything, but only as a warning: income taxes have their limit.
An intern wearing a fuzzy suit showed up at an event, warning “another Clinton in the White House is nuts.”
What if any of them should be drowned, and he, to vent a petty spite, had given no warning?
The brothers must be on the watch, and ready to join her at a moment's warning.
Otherwise he might have listened to what Paris had to say by way of warning.
There was profound conviction in the emphasis with which she spoke her warning.
John has forgotten the warning of Mustapha, forgotten all former experiences.
Old English warnian "to give notice of impending danger," also intransitive, "to take heed," from West Germanic *warnojanan (cf. Old Norse varna "to admonish," Old High German warnon "to take heed," German warnen "to warn"); related to Old English wær "aware, cautious" (see wary). Related: Warned; warning.