The story behind the bipartisan push that GOP contenders may be extolling come 2016.
He wanders through the halls of the United Nations, passing out pamphlets and extolling his cause.
Instead, he surprised the crowd by praising his five billionaire witnesses, extolling their virtues and their profits.
The Berlin Wall has fallen and his books, extolling the “economic miracle” of East Germany, are antiquated.
The admiration of Nonconformists did not deter Churchmen and Cavaliers from extolling it.
Names extolling the glory and splendor of the temples are common.
He had never wished to injure Mascarin, but merely to increase his own importance by extolling the greatness of his employer.
Oh, if I could wear this tongue to the stump, in extolling His highness!
It listened spellbound to golden eloquence, extolling the virtues of a favored candidate.
The compilers all agree in extolling her as the noblest of queens and best of women.
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.