Celeste Price is a sexy, attractive 26-year-old eighth-grade teacher with a perfect body, married to a wealthy man who adores her.
She adores feeding the horses an apple, or even a wedge of cheese.
Though Walker says she adores her picturesque home in Hawaii, she is considering returning to a world filled with more people.
He strokes the photocopier; he adores the machine, the way it flashes like lightning as it works, the way it whirs and hums.
And because he adores obscure imported ales, cycling while sloshed felt pretty familiar, too.
She adores him, but her standard of perfection is so exalted few can attain it.
But that's the harm he does Steve, who adores him, and tries to be like him in all things.
If he pass at a four-cross-way an anointed stone, he pours oil on it, kneels down, and adores it.
She loves you, adores you, and she knows that you are right.
Grace is lovelier than ever, and blissfully happy in the husband she adores, and two lovely children.
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.