From King Dictionary of Contemporary Englishhorizonho‧ri‧zon /həˈraɪzən/ ●●○ noun 1 the horizon2 horizons3 on the horizon
Examples from the Corpus
horizonThe three cave occupations spanned some 100,000 years with ten distinct cultural horizons.Like millions of other women around the world, she has learned that work outside the home has expanded her horizons.His vision was riveted to one vanishing point on a particular horizon, and that was the story of avant-garde art.A blue screen blocks the horizon.Their hearts might be heavy, but there's a glint on the horizon, a new sun rising.The fliers knew there was a spoiler on the horizon, knew that delay might open a window of opportunity for others.An hour and there was a speck of yellow on the horizon as tiny as an aphid.The horizon will be strangely close because of the small radius of the body, only a few kilometers.
Origin horizon (1300-1400) Late Latin Greek, from horizein to limit