bring to the fore


Also found in: Legal.

bring (something) to the fore

To emphasize something or make it more noticeable. Be sure to bring this argument to the fore when you rewrite your paper. Discrepancies in the yearly budget report brought questions of corruption to the fore.
See also: bring, fore

bring something to the fore

to move something forward; to make something more prominent or noticeable. All the talk about costs brought the question of budgets to the fore. The question of budget planning was brought to the fore.
See also: bring, fore
References in periodicals archive ?
Over the past five years, I have attended two lobbies of Parliament to bring to the fore the plight of pensioners, while representing the national pensioners convention.
It will also bring to the fore the biggest collection of Grade 1 listed buildings outside London.
Plus also aims to bring to the fore the array of young, creative talent in Birmingham.
These are questions that the investigation will bring to the fore, taxpayers hope - and not just in the case of these troubling deals, which the supervisors themselves approved.
CIWF chief executive Joyce D'Silva said: "Monday's meeting of the EU Agriculture Council gives the UK Government an opportunity to bring to the fore the crucial issue of journey times, which affects millions of animals every year.
The results show approaches of extremes and of a number model, as consequences of how the pupils process and bring to the fore information in the situation.
Reinforcing this direction in the home helps to bring to the fore our enthusiasm and spontaneity, as well as to inspire us to actively work on our health.
Nine chapters of solid scholarship, substantial length, and superb informational value bring to the fore aspects of medieval musical culture spanning approximately seven centuries.
The stories in Soul catcher are not so consistently magical and bristling with philosophical energy as are those in The Sorcerer's Apprentice but they do bring to the fore other aspects of Johnson's rich meditation on American history and culture.
It would also bring to the fore the long-term consequences of fiscal policy as regards issues such as the distribution of real resources between the public and private sector.
ONE thing the petrol shortage did bring to the fore this week was how a petrol station is no longer a petrol station.
Less well known are his installations and text works, which bring to the fore the tacit "fictions" (the title of a 1997 photo series) behind his pictures.
THESE SITUATIONS ARE DIFFICULT ENOUGH They quickly bring to the fore our own biases and prejudices.
However, the recent volatility did bring to the fore the long-term issue of how to best finance the growing capital needs of airports in the face of airline industry cyclicality.
Launched with the campaign banner ``Connect with Culture'', the programme is jointly funded by the Arts Council and the Millennium CommissionThe year-long eclectic mix of events will bring to the fore the diverse range of arts and multi-ethnic cultures that exist in the region.