Mr. Britt did not wait in his office for the completion of the panegyric.
The object of his discourse was a panegyric of himself and a satire on all other conjurors.
Pliny relates in his panegyric, that he had caused five thousand free-born children to be sought out and educated.
Or again, let us suppose that both should have occasion to pronounce a panegyric.
Every panegyric contained in them is extravagant and hyperbolical, and every censure exaggerated and excessive.
There is no need for panegyric, for sounding phrases or rounded periods.
Ariosto took every occasion to interweave their panegyric with his verse.
Philibert looked on his friend admiringly, at this panegyric of the woman he loved.
The subject of this panegyric coloured a little and laughed.
But with all this panegyric, he does not seem to have been careful to be just to the memory of his hero.
"eulogy, laudation," c.1600, from French panégyrique (1510s), from Latin panegyricus "public eulogy," originally an adjective, "for a public festival," from Greek panegyrikos (logos) "(a speech) given in a public assembly," from panegyris "public assembly (especially in honor of a god)," from pan- "all" (see pan-) + agyris "place of assembly," Aeolic form of agora (see agora).