He grew up in a middle-class Indian family and attended the prestigious Indian Institute of Technology before he joined Infosys.
Thirty-four years later (after sorting through his long-lost paperwork), Rascon received a prestigious Medal of Honor.
But, Berry says, nothing short of dismantling the prestigious football program will do.
“This is a prestigious panel, an all-star group,” Rep. Michael Burgess (R-TX) gushed of the five people sitting before him.
Like medicine, engineering is often the most prestigious vocation in developing countries.
As has become tradition, a tent was constructed in the courtyard of the prestigious Rodin Museum.
This was the title of the cover page of the prestigious magazine, "The Economist" in its issue of 10/1/98.
He had had nothing out of them—nothing of the prestigious or the desirable things of the earth, craved for by predatory natures.
The "prestigious feat" of causing flowers to appear in winter was a common one.
These are some of the prestigious merits of the bicycle, though many more might be added.
1540s, "practicing illusion or magic, deceptive," from Latin praestigious "full of tricks," from praestigiae "juggler's tricks," probably altered by dissimilation from praestrigiae, from praestringere "to blind, blindfold, dazzle," from prae "before" (see pre-) + stringere "to tie or bind" (see strain (v.)). Derogatory until 19c.; meaning "having dazzling influence" is attested from 1913 (see prestige). Related: Prestigiously; prestigiousness.