[ UK /sˈa‍ɪnpə‍ʊst/ ]
[ US /ˈsaɪnˌpoʊst/ ]
  1. mark with a signpost, as of a path
  1. a post bearing a sign that gives directions or shows the way
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How To Use signpost In A Sentence

  • They all had paths going their way and signposts pointing to the city of refuge. Christianity Today
  • It is well signposted, and easy to follow. Times, Sunday Times
  • Despite the fact that the soloists just use these two chords, the improvisations are melodically and rhythmically rich - a signpost of contemporary mainstream jazz.
  • To help us "read" the messages which surround us and which are there to signpost the way, we have what some people call our intuition to trust. Life Without Work
  • Sites promoted as tourist attractions are usually signposted from main roads; look out for brown-coloured ‘tourist signs’.
  • I look past the rain-stained signposts directing the Berkshire motorist towards the delights of Wokingham or Earley.
  • The main public entrance on the east side is signposted by a huge canopy that draws visitors into a long, vaulted undercroft containing an exhibition space, cafe and shop.
  • The route will be fully stewarded and clearly signposted throughout and there will be refreshment points on the route.
  • According to the new guidance, this mandatory curriculum will include "signposting" and links to abortion and other anti-life/anti-family services in schools, including faith schools. Headlines
  • Contrary to a lawyer's yen for neatness there are few unambiguous signposts for modern medics facing this or many other ethical issues.
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