He now becomes the thirteenth Frenchman to get the accolade, the first since 1985.
As of now, it is the only hotel that can boast this accolade.
By the way, why is special interests always shady while special needs is practically an accolade?
What has Michelle Obama, by contrast, done over the past year to merit her accolade?
“Unsung Yugoslavian novelist” is not the sort of accolade that moves a book off of a shelf.
accolade, a gentle blow with a sword on the shoulder in conferring knighthood.
Thus he won the accolade of his peers as a worthy horse-man of the hills.
But after all, who could resist the accolade he had received?
Marjory, do you remember when you sat on the throne in the cave, and gave me the accolade?
By now Kedzie was familiar enough with names of great places to realize the accolade.
1620s, from French accolade (16c.), from Provençal acolada or Italian accollata, ultimately from noun use of a fem. past participle from Vulgar Latin *accollare "to embrace around the neck," from Latin ad- "to" (see ad-) + collum "neck" (see collar (n.)).
The original sense is of an embrace about the neck or the tapping of a sword on the shoulders to confer knighthood. Extended meaning "praise, award" is from 1852. Also see -ade. Earlier was accoll (mid-14c.), from Old French acolee "an embrace, kiss, especially that given to a new-made knight," from verb acoler. The French noun in the 16c. was transformed to accolade, with the foreign suffix.