UseInSentence Examples of words in sentences

Vantage in a Sentence

Examples of vantage in a sentence

Vantage is a pretty tough word, but we're here to help you better understand it...with EXAMPLES!

When learning new words, it's important to see how they're used, or to see them in the different contexts in which they're often used, and that's just what we'll do to help you better understand vantage (and many other English words!). By seeing different ways you can use vantage in a sentence, as well as synonyms and antonyms of vantage, you will have a much better grasp on how it should be used, and you'll feel more confortable with using it much sooner.

Below you will find the definition of vantage, followed by 40 sample sentences (from real sources), gradually increasing in length.


(noun) - place or situation affording some advantage (especially a comprehensive view or commanding perspective)

View more definitions below

EXAMPLES - Vantage in a Sentence

  1. It could be detected only from a certain vantage point. (source)
  2. That is, from the vantage point of what you know about yourself today. (source)
  3. From this vantage point, it appeared that they fell into a serious trap. (source)
  4. From this nostalgic vantage point he saw the FBI agents start to move in. (source)
  5. However, from our vantage point, what is more at risk is the health of wine online. (source)
  6. Anything within sight of his present vantage point, he owned-and a great deal more besides. (source)
  7. She had to kneel to examine it; it had been projected from the vantage point of a small child. (source)
  8. From my vantage point, I watched the blood-red Mercedes E240 stand there glittering in the sun. (source)
  9. You could see things from a different vantage point, or see something you might have missed before. (source)
  10. Visions of France: See the breathtaking beauty of southeastern France from a spectacular vantage point. (source)
  11. BLITZER: What's the main problem why your vantage point, Soledad, getting these supplies to these orphans? (source)
  12. Perched on a hill 8,350 feet above sea level, the hotel offers a dizzying vantage point over the Himalayas. (source)
  13. Molly dragged her tripod to the driveway and looked for the best vantage point to shoot the big final scene. (source)
  14. While some of his Democratic colleagues have expressed anger at this switch, my vantage is a little different. (source)
  15. But, even from the vantage point of 2010, it's clear that Brown's debt binge will haunt us for decades to come. (source)
  16. You could sit on one of these hills and hear the whole show ... and from some vantage points, even see the show, free. (source)
  17. Each is a different shape with curves, dips and loop-de-loops creating a multitude of vantage points from which to view nature. (source)
  18. From that vantage point one honors God by honoring the elderly who, in the fullness of their age, reflect the presence of Spirit. (source)
  19. His vantage is an original combination of the archetypal and the impressionistic, the camera trailing after characters and hovering. (source)
  20. Pope has a unique vantage on this particular story: The editor in question was his father, Gene Pope, founder of the scandal-mongering tabloid. (source)
  21. Today, from his vantage on the ridge, Calarran could see all the way to the arm of the Kharolis Mountains, which hid the elven city of Qualinost. (source)
  22. BLITZER: What's -- what's the problem -- the main problem, from your vantage point, Soledad, in getting these supplies to these -- to these orphans? (source)
  23. As we now forge forward with developing a national strategy, we must attack this crisis from multiple vantage points in order to serve all stakeholders. (source)
  24. The most distinctive sounds from our vantage point along the route were the rhythm of feet hitting the pavement and enthusiastic Angelenos cheering them on. (source)
  25. This was very convenient since, as mentioned, GTO is hilly but from our vantage point most everything needed was in front of us and within a few easy blocks. (source)
  26. Mr. Obama blames GOP restrictionists for the lack of progress, but from our longtime pro-reform vantage point his own divisive approach to immigration is equally at fault. (source)
  27. Thirty years ago, I was a pre-teen in suburban Minneapolis and while I remember seeing the eruption news on TV, it didn't hit home as much from that Midwestern vantage point. (source)
  28. Four long, gently curved screens are stretched high across every corner, offering views to fans from every vantage point an improvement over the previous stadium, said some fans. (source)
  29. Otherwise, knotholers, who named their vantage point after the knotholes in old wooden outfield fences through which fans could sneak peeks, enforce their own unwritten code of conduct. (source)
  30. There were long queues already when Austin went along to back his fancy, for like him they knew from experience that it was best to bet early if one wanted a good vantage point in the stands. (source)
  31. Doctors are increasingly practicing from the vantage point of an outdated and ineffective model and are not addressing the needs of the millions of patients who come to them with complicated chronic problems. (source)
  32. For the former power station is mostly brick and a catwalk provides an excellent vantage point for Officer Pudney (April Fitzsimmons) to menacingly patrol and look down on Jeffers and the prisoners, a.k.a., the audience. (source)
  33. Though a relatively small investment, the money gives Mr. Gates a strategic vantage point into the more than $800 billion pharmaceutical industry and its largest players, which use software made by Schrodinger and its competitors. (source)
  34. I think what you're seeing now is the convergence of the next set of things that are going to impact the Web, which are the cloud and mobile, which are changing the structure of the Web and therefore the vantage point -- the browser -- as your gateway. (source)
  35. By the time Vineland came out, looking back at the 60s from the vantage point of the 80s was a well-worked theme in American and British culture, particularly in films, such as Return of the Secaucus Seven (1980), The Big Chill (1983) and Withnail and I (1987). (source)
  36. In such a combat mounted men were useless, so Custer directed his troopers to fight on, foot, and the Indians were successively driven from one point of vantage to another, until, finally, by 9 o'clock the entire camp was in his possession and the victory complete. (source)
  37. For all of Griet's talent for looking at the world from an artist's high-resolution vantage, is her eventual progression from housemaid to housewife really nothing but an inevitability, given both the cultural repression of her gender as well as her parents 'poverty? (source)
  38. From the vantage point of her ten years 'seniority, she well remembered the wild emotional storms of adolescence, and coming into the power of a Wildmage while at the same time being cast out of the only home you'd ever known hardly made coping with growing up any easier. (source)
  39. Spoor had been left screaming in the house, probably by several people, for, in particular, the breadcrumbs had been crumbled deep into the fibres of the carpet, the tiny pieces of paper and slivers of matchstick were gone or had fallen from place, while the powder, sprayed at vantage points, was smudged and scattered heavily. (source)
  40. We at Fund are working hard to put our relative strengths -- namely our global vantage point, our extensive experience with financial sector reform, and existing partnerships with major international bodies, such as the Financial Stability Board, Basel Committee on Banking Supervision, International Organization of Securities Commissions, and the International Accounting Standards Board -- to work in helping guide the development of the "just right" version of re-regulation. (source)

Sentence Information

The average Flesch reading-ease score of the 40 example sentences provided below is 56.0, which suggests that "vantage" is a fairly difficult word that is likely understood by a majority of individuals with an undergraduate degree, and may be found in ocassionaly in news articles or other forms of literature.


We have 56 synonyms for vantage.

aid, ascendancy, asset, assistance, authority, avail, blessing, boon, break, choice, comfort, convenience, dominance, drop, edge, eminence, expediency, favor, gain, good, gratification, handicap, head start, help, hold, improvement, influence, interest, lead, leeway, leg-up, leverage, luck, mastery, odds, position, power, pre-eminence, precedence, preference, prestige, prevalence, profit, protection, recognition, resources, return, sanction, start, starting, superiority, support, supremacy, upper hand, utility, wealth


We have 27 antonyms for vantage.

bad fortune, bad luck, block, blockage, debt, disadvantage, disapproval, disfavor, harm, hindrance, hurt, impairment, impotence, incapacity, inefficiency, inferiority, injury, lack, last, loss, misfortune, obstruction, stop, subordination, subservience, waste, weakness


Pronunciation: (vănˈtĭj)

Syllabification: van-tage


View up to 25 definitions of vantage from 5 different sources, as well as parts of speech.

from The American Heritage© Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
  1. (noun) An advantage in a competition or conflict; superiority.
  2. (noun) A position, condition, or opportunity that is likely to provide superiority or an advantage.
  3. (noun) A vantage point.
  4. (noun) Sports An advantage.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
  1. (noun) An advantage.
  2. (noun) A place or position affording a good view; a vantage point.
  3. (verb) To profit; to aid.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
  1. (noun) Superior or more favorable situation or opportunity; gain; profit; advantage.
  2. (noun) A position offering a superior view of a scene or situation; -- used literally and figuratively; ; also called vantage point.
  3. (noun) The first point scored after deuce; advantage{5}.
  4. (verb-transitive) To profit; to aid.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
  1. (noun) Advantage; gain; profit.
  2. (noun) Advantage; the state in which one has better means of action or defense than another; vantage-ground.
  3. (noun) Opportunity; convenience.
  4. (noun) Surplus; excess; addition.
  5. (noun) In lawn-tennis, same as advantage

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
  1. (noun) place or situation affording some advantage (especially a comprehensive view or commanding perspective)
  2. (noun) the quality of having a superior or more favorable position