Harken in a sentence as a verb

"This really seems to harken back to facebook circa 2004.

Overall, the design seems to harken back to a Windows 98 aesthetic for some reason.

The 10gui demo is somewhat neat, though it does harken to traditional wacom devices in my mind.

Sure, we can harken back to the old days when code only did simple parsing and stayed away from data parsed in multiple contexts.

Submissions like this harken back to the early days of Slashdot and things like the CueCat and Linksys router reverse engineering.

The fine corinthian leather and stitching does not harken back to a day of fine corinthian leather products we used to use to find our friends.

We now can't have a discussion about gender without rfnslyr derailing the conversation, this time because he wants to harken back to early pioneer days?

It seems to me that these very qualities of a woman being nurturing, risk-averse and emotionally expressive harken back to the earliest times.

I harken another commenters words when I observe that this attitude would've prevented the formation of Viber and What'sApp had they simply accepted the status quo of the time.

To harken back to something like the language of courtly love in medieval France, there are certain objects of our affection that reveal their beauty and charm only when we make a chivalrous but determined assault on their defenses; they remain impregnable if we don't lay siege to the fortress of their inherent complexity.

Harken definitions


listen; used mostly in the imperative

See also: hark hearken