Acclaim is the more poetic term for acclamation, commonly understood in a loftier sense; as, a nation's acclaim.
As he had already told him, he said, there was no chapel in the castle, nor was it needed for what remained to be done, for, as he understood the ceremonial of the order, the whole point of being dubbed a knight lay in the accolade and in the slap on the shoulder, and that could be administered in the middle of a field; and that he had now done all that was needful as to watching the armour, for all requirements were satisfied by a watch of two hours only, while he had been more than four about it.
She enjoyed it heartily and found the applause of her boys more satisfying than any praise of the world, for now she told no stories except to her flock of enthusiastic believers and admirers.
She covered a whole page with her appreciation of Lavender's confidence and her utter unworthiness of such tribute.
Slim looked at her, nodding his approval.
For ten years he went on contriving and inventing—with little hope to cheer him, and with few friends to encourage him.
Such a tenderly-shaped reproach for his previous delay was the one speech in the language that he could pardon for not being commendation of his readiness now.
And, having paid his passenger what he considered a high compliment, he was going away, when Mr. Fogg said, "The vessel now belongs to me?"
"I heard a light sigh, and then my heart stood still, stopped dead short by an exulting and terrible cry, by the cry of inconceivable triumph and of unspeakable pain. '
I burn to see the sultan, and am tempted to offer him my service, as a young stranger: no doubt but he will accept of it, and I will not discover myself, till I have performed some glorious actions: I desire to merit his esteem before he knows who I am."
23:024:016 From the uttermost part of the earth have we heard songs, even glory to the righteous.
Their pioneering efforts had won them attention and kudos.
Instead, she got a thunderous ovation.
Plaudit is a shout of applause, and is commonly used in the plural; as, the plaudits of a throng.
“What did I rave about?”
The Egyptian civilisation, the Europeancivilisation of the Middle Ages, the Mussulman civilisation ofthe Arabs are all the outcome of a small number of religiousbeliefs which have left their mark on the least importantelements of these civilisations and allow of their immediaterecognition.
The Judges will decide where she should go, but I’ll be able to make a recommendation.
"Thanks be to God for all the mercies he has shown him," said the captive; "for to my mind there is no happiness on earth to compare with recovering lost liberty."
The dingy, unswept room, the dust accumulating everywhere, his unkempt hair and beard, his shabby clothes, the dirt on the hand which closed firmly on mine--everywhere in everything the evidences of neglect; the silent tribute to a sorrow too absorbing to let him heed aught else.