Maybe we will start to extol new heroes for new virtues, for craft or soul or something else.
We extol celebrity at a time when it has never seemed more fleeting or meaningless.
One might extol Apple for acting in the fashion of a responsible corporate citizen with its decision.
"Usually, when they publish a commentary, it's to extol the study, or show how it's advanced the field," DeStefano says.
Meyer went on the John Ankerberg show to extol the theological virtues of the Big Bang.
They remained to alter their mood, and extol what they had before assaulted; and so did my father, as we shall see presently.
Arthur, not being in the mood to extol the memory of the deceased, was silent.
We could have listened to him for hours, it seemed so good to have him extol, instead of depreciate, the nugget.
We extol the goodness and adore the majesty and power of God.
In this trial of Murena, who was by trade a soldier, it suited Cicero to belittle lawyers and to extol the army.
also extoll, c.1400, "to lift up," from Latin extollere "to place on high, raise, elevate," figuratively "to exalt, praise," from ex- "up" (see ex-) + tollere "to raise," from PIE *tel-, *tol- "to bear, carry" (cf. Greek talantos "bearing, suffering," tolman "to carry, bear," telamon "broad strap for bearing something," Atlas "the 'Bearer' of Heaven;" Lithuanian tiltas "bridge;" Sanskrit tula "balance," tulayati "lifts up, weighs;" Latin tolerare "to bear, support," latus "borne;" Old English þolian "to endure;" Armenian tolum "I allow"). Figurative sense of "praise highly" in English is first attested c.1500. Related: Extolled; extolling.