But Hamilton believed in monopolies no more than did Betty, and he became her adorer.
She had found an adorer, and had apparently succumbed to his importunities.
She knows she can summon an adorer by one beckon of her fan, and dismiss him by another.
If Glaucus could not be her slave, neither could he be the adorer of her rival.
She did not see her adorer until after the service, when they met face to face.
Fiesco is an adorer of the arts, and soon warmed by ennobling scenes.
She felt intuitively that the wild, intense passion of her Italian adorer must be kept within discreet limits.
The third vase was that of the genius Trautmutf, "the adorer of his mother."
A doctor named Brown had been the adorer for many years of a Miss White.
Veltro fits the indispensable turnkey, and for title—The adorer.
late 14c., aouren, "to worship, pay divine honors to, bow down before," from Old French aorer "to adore, worship, praise" (10c.), from Latin adorare "speak to formally, beseech, ask in prayer," in Late Latin "to worship," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + orare "speak formally, pray" (see orator). Meaning "to honor very highly" is attested from 1590s; weakened sense of "to be very fond of" emerged by 1880s. Related: Adored; adoring.
to worship; to express reverence and homage. The forms of adoration among the Jews were putting off the shoes (Ex. 3:5; Josh. 5:15), and prostration (Gen. 17:3; Ps. 95:6; Isa. 44:15, 17, 19; 46:6). To "kiss the Son" in Ps. 2:12 is to adore and worship him. (See Dan. 3:5, 6.) The word itself does not occur in Scripture.