On its way to the stadium, the team passes through the Grove down the Walk of Champions, mobbed by adoring fans.
Chestnut was last, carried on a yellow chariot through a sea of adoring fans.
An endless stream of 2012 presidential wannabes will preen for adoring fans and plentiful cameras.
And he might not have been able to lure his adoring younger brother into joining him.
He tells The Daily Beast about adoring his wife, having his own career, and his style mantras.
Much more, it is only under the inspiration of adoring love and joy that we can ourselves be made holy.
From across the Street the boy watched her with adoring, humble eyes.
And he'd always told me that he had never experienced an emotion except when adoring the moon.
Love brooded above and around him—timid, chidden, but absolute, adoring.
At that adoring look he felt his nerves quiver, just as if he had seen a moth scorching its wings.
late 14c., aouren, "to worship, pay divine honors to, bow down before," from Old French aorer "to adore, worship, praise" (10c.), from Latin adorare "speak to formally, beseech, ask in prayer," in Late Latin "to worship," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + orare "speak formally, pray" (see orator). Meaning "to honor very highly" is attested from 1590s; weakened sense of "to be very fond of" emerged by 1880s. Related: Adored; adoring.
to worship; to express reverence and homage. The forms of adoration among the Jews were putting off the shoes (Ex. 3:5; Josh. 5:15), and prostration (Gen. 17:3; Ps. 95:6; Isa. 44:15, 17, 19; 46:6). To "kiss the Son" in Ps. 2:12 is to adore and worship him. (See Dan. 3:5, 6.) The word itself does not occur in Scripture.