inauspicious

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I'm here and I'm so happy." The match began inauspiciously for Wozniacki, who struggled with the warm winds that blew through the stadium.
The book's critical methodology is unapologetically anachronistic, and the rather strange order in which the inauspiciously grandiose and inaccurately general title upstages the far more interesting and apposite subtitle bears witness to the pretensions of an earlier era of literary criticism.
The Garden Village: Placed inauspiciously in a strip mall facing a carpark, this Indian restaurant offers the typical favorites and some surprises like beef with coconut.
The new era has begun inauspiciously with the Kevin Pieterson row but there were more positive signs in the second one-day international on Sunday.
It all started rather more inauspiciously, however, back in 1988 when he was cast in multiple roles – including that of a Jet in the end – in the Broadway production of Jerome Robbins's Broadway.
(There have apparently been several entries in the series.) What will turn out to be a case of greater magnitude than any other in his 20-year career begins inauspiciously enough, when Sgt.
RANDALL EMMETT and George Furla have come a long way since they met rather inauspiciously 15 years ago.
Environmental concerns, however, are inauspiciously absent from talks relating to Lebanon's maritime offshore potential, including at a major oil and gas summit that took place this week.
Its experiment with democracy, which began inauspiciously in 1947, has also thrived despite regular prophecies of doom.
The concept started out inauspiciously when he tuned his stereo to an announcer firm the local MDR Radio, but soon revealed a meticulous mix of fantasy, humor and modern myth that drew the audience into a work whose dramaturgical weaknesses are as glaring as its lack of musical identity.
Witmer began quite inauspiciously, selling agricultural equipment from a shed on the farm.
"Love at Last Sight" by Richard Lourie, a translator of Milosz's work, is another tale of a long friendship, beginning rather inauspiciously with Lourie as a student whose work is singled out in class, and not positively.