All the more reason to laud—or at least not pile on—evidence of action.
I have never met her, and I am inclined to laud her chivalry.
Holbrooke then used a Karzai visit to Washington in May to laud the Afghan leader with pomp, circumstance, and attention.
If the claims are indeed true this time, expect al Qaeda to laud its martyrs publicly.
Israel is quick to laud those who fought the Nazis, no matter how futilely, over those who went powerless to their deaths.
It was therefore Bishop Mountague, and not laud, who licensed the sermon.
Its corners were cut off as the ears of laud's victims had been cut off at Westminster.
laud 739 and Barlow 20, there is an attempt to introduce the Wife's Prologue by some spurious lines which are printed in vol.
And you, child, too, Shall have your task; deliver this to laud.
I had wanted to learn the laud for some while, but the opportunity had not offered itself.
late 14c., from Old French lauder "praise, extol," from Latin laudare "to praise, commend, honor, extol, eulogize," from laus (genitive laudis) "praise, fame glory." Probably cognate with Old English leoð "song, poem, hymn," from Proto-Germanic *leuthan (cf. Old Norse ljoð "strophe," German Lied "song," Gothic liuþon "to praise"), and from an echoic PIE root *leu-. Related: Lauded; lauding.