Weather Channel meteorologist Jim Cantore valiantly battles Hurricane Isaac in New Orleans Wednesday morning, impressing everyone.
The news anchors donned Wayfarer shades and valiantly tried to keep up—poor Guthrie in those stilettos!
valiantly, there was an attempt to reinvest in Lady Mary in her new and—you guessed it!
They all defended it valiantly, and no Indian dared expose himself within gun-shot of their port-holes.
"You shall have your own boudoir upstairs," said Sidney valiantly.
Even that brave if paradoxical cry was cheered, and the sportive Jimmy looked about him valiantly.
Phipps, however, held on valiantly, hoping almost against hope.
He valiantly proclaimed his intention, so soon as he did understand, of taking Robin Hood single-handed.
"I'm goin' to the Front with the Reg'ment," he said valiantly.
“Then I will go to death holding my head high,” the girl said, valiantly.
early 14c. (late 12c. in surnames), from Anglo-French and Old French valliant "stalwart, brave," from present participle of valoir "be worthy," originally "be strong," from Latin valere "be strong, be well, be worth, have power, be able," from PIE root *wal- "be strong" (cf. Old English wealdan "to rule," Old High German -walt, -wald "power" (in personal names), Old Norse valdr "ruler," Old Church Slavonic vlasti "to rule over," Lithuanian valdyti "to have power," Celtic *walos- "ruler," Old Irish flaith "dominion," Welsh gallu "to be able"). Related: Valiantly.