Synonyms for acclaimed
|Grammar : Adj|
|Spell : uh-kleym|
|Phonetic Transcription : əˈkleɪm|
Définition of acclaimedOrigin :
- early 14c., "to lay claim to," from Latin acclamare "to cry out at" (see acclamation); the meaning "to applaud" is recorded by 1630s. Related: Acclaimed; acclaiming.
- adj praised
- And the crowd which acclaimed her, the frantic crowd, followed in her wake.
- Extract from : « The Three Cities Trilogy, Complete » by Emile Zola
- Those acclamations were not for him, although those who acclaimed him thought so.
- Extract from : « The Shame of Motley » by Raphael Sabatini
- The voice was the voice that had acclaimed his cousin Francesco Duke.
- Extract from : « Love-at-Arms » by Raphael Sabatini
- Rome had acclaimed the Cæsar and rejoiced over his homecoming.
- Extract from : « "Unto Caesar" » by Baroness Emmuska Orczy
- It flew, spread out, flaunting in the wind, acclaimed by his followers.
- Extract from : « Khartoum Campaign, 1898 » by Bennet Burleigh
- The Conservative party had acclaimed the return of the prodigal son.
- Extract from : « Lord Randolph Churchill » by Winston Spencer Churchill
- And Oxford was grudging of her favour to him long after the world had acclaimed his genius.
- Extract from : « Egoists » by James Huneker
- Javogues cried, amid the salvo of glasses and bravos that acclaimed the speaker.
- Extract from : « In the Name of Liberty » by Owen Johnson
- Out into the ring stepped an agile, nervous figure, acclaimed by all his class.
- Extract from : « Stover at Yale » by Owen Johnson
- Who was this "thrice Savior" whom the Greek Gnostics acclaimed?
- Extract from : « Pagan & Christian Creeds » by Edward Carpenter
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Based on : Thesaurus.com - Gutenberg.org - Dictionary.com - Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019