(redirected from harking back)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
Related to harking back: set forth
See: heed
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
WEGMANS, US: After six decades, Wegmans is going back to its roots by reverting to a logo harking back to the 1930s.
There are a few features harking back to it, such as a painted dashboard, but this is a new attempt to net sales in a market place where image takes centre stage.
But it was not Sandby's pessimistic reflections on London street life that attracted elite buyers: instead, Wheatley's sanitized ensembles, harking back to Laroon, with hawker and customer both elaborately clad, became the most successful suite of hawkers ever published.
Harking back to experience he gained years ago when he helped lease 55 Water Street, just after the 3.
Ultimately, its primary effectiveness may have been as a bitter commentary on the evolution of the New York art world, its grungy Chinatown location harking back to an earlier incarnation of SoHo, home to Earth Room.
The demonstration confirms that Platel is adamant about preserving the distinctive features of French schooling like epaulement and deportment, harking back to ballet's aristocratic origins.
Founders go on harking back to days gone by, clinging anachronistically to the "original concept" and refusing to see that progress requires change.
Harking back to an earlier era in Texas, Houston Airport System's (HAS) newly-created Airport Rangers have begun their mounted patrols.
Do we want a society based on class and deference harking back to a golden age that never really existed or one where a person's merits matter more than which family they were born to?
The name "New Wave" is itself retro, harking back to the nouvelle vague of '60s French cinema.
The evening opened with George Balanchine's ``Theme and Variations,'' harking back to 1947 and filling the chandelier-and-tiara category a la Russia's Maryinsky Theater.
in that monastery, Chow communes with the souls of the celluloid dead - Melville's Le Samourai and Peckinpah's The Killer Elite - while both harking back to Scorsese's gangster-Catholicism and anticipating Buddhist rites to come: Chow's saintly assassin is truly a monk with guns.