hark

(redirected from harks)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Idioms.
Related to harks: harks back
See: heed
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
"When we usually practice our PKs, we usually get our first five and our second five and they rep," Harks said.
STYLISH - The Citroen DS3 harks back for its inspiration to the iconic DS model of the 1950s
For a band with some relatively laid-back moments in their canon, it is certainly a refreshingly no-nonsense approach, and first single, Miss You, harks back to the vintage Feeder of Just A Day and Buck Rogers.
Her experience harks back to the days of Dixon of Dock Green when an officer on the beat commanded total respect with just a whistle to summon help when in trouble.
The exhibition's combination of didacticism with morbid titillation also harks back to old horror movies and freak shows.
(Until Death Do ...), 2005, like a number of her latest pieces, harks back to the artist's past.
Among other provocative ideas, Hart and Sussman suggest that our love of large, open vistas harks back to a need to see predators approaching and that our fondness for socializing comes from early humans' need to join groups for protection.
The show, performed by actor Raymond Sargent, provides two stories of strange happenings and harks back to the age of storytellers who regaled their audiences with mysterious tales.
KIERAN DOCHERTY Tron, Glasgow, September 3 ##### Docherty boasts an earnest singing style which harks back to the 80s but musically he can't be put in any one genre.
The kind of theoretical work that harks back to the questions of Weber or Durkheim seems more today the domain of comparative literature (Anidjar), continental philosophy (Derrida, Agamben), or medieval studies (Boyarin).
The recent controversy about the 1932 award of the Pulitzer prize to New York Times' Walter Duranty, who reported from Moscow for the Times between 1922 and 1944, harks back to the days when Nazi dictator Adolf Hitler was denounced as evil by all, but Communist dictator Josef Stalin was seen as progressive and enlightened.
For Farrell, the tour, which crams fifteen cities into a two-month span ending December 7 at the Kennedy Center's Eisenhower Theater, harks back to her beginnings.