English version

auspicious

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishauspiciousaus‧pi‧cious /ɔːˈspɪʃəs $ ɒː-/ adjective formal  HOPEshowing that something is likely to be successful opp inauspiciousauspicious start/beginning Saccani’s excellent recording is an auspicious start to what promises to be a distinguished musical career.auspiciously adverb
Examples from the Corpus
auspiciousThat historic meeting in November 1977 was hardly auspicious.It was an auspicious beginning to her career as an author.Served with a spicy-sweet mustard sauce, this was an auspicious beginning to our meal.It was not an auspicious beginning.Not just because of the extraordinary value it represents, but because of the unique qualities our auspicious holiday retreat has to offer.It is my honour to toast the bride and groom on this auspicious occasion.The baseball season got off to an auspicious start with two good wins for the Tokyo Giants.The beginnings with him were not auspicious, though.Usually, auspicious times for Hindu weddings are ascertained by Brahmin priests who are paid to consult the stars.auspicious start/beginningIt is not exactly an auspicious start!It was not an auspicious beginning.Last night's programme did not have an auspicious start.Parent representation on governing bodies under the 1986 Act did not have an auspicious beginning.No party could have hoped for a more auspicious start to an election campaign.It was not an auspicious start to my career.Served with a spicy-sweet mustard sauce, this was an auspicious beginning to our meal.It had not been an auspicious start to the year.
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