to the fore


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Encyclopedia.

to the fore

At, in, or toward a position of emphasis, prominence, or importance; to the forefront. Discrepancies in the yearly budget report brought questions of corruption to the fore. The tennis legend came to the fore when she was just 15 years old.
See also: fore

to the fore

In, into, or toward a position of prominence, as in A new virtuoso pianist has come to the fore. [First half of 1800s]
See also: fore

to the fore

In, into, or toward a position of prominence: A new virtuoso has come to the fore.
See also: fore
References in periodicals archive ?
Go to http://connection14letour.eventbrite.co.uk Go to http://connection14letour.eventbrite.co.uk PEDAL power comes to the fore at a networking event next month.
I did not see the emphasis on placing women to the fore when he stood down voluntarily to allow Jack Dromey, husband of Harriet Harman, to be foisted on the constituents of Erdington in one of the country's safest seats.
"It brought the issues to the fore," Jim Allen told the Indianapolis Star.
The issue of identity flagged in the volume's title comes especially to the fore in the essays on medieval architecture.
This perspective not only brings workers and women to the fore, but also helps establish Cleveland' s African-American migrants as actors making deliberate choices to better their own lives rather than as merely objects acted upon by the push-pull factors so often discussed in relation to migration.
"I have to make sure we don't get carried away when we win a game and don't get too disheartened or involved in the doom and gloom that comes to the fore when we suffer a defeat.