Instead I am going to write about the more interesting aspects of games: what sort of politics do they espouse?
Mitt Romney agrees with nearly everything the Tea Party claims to espouse.
Meyerson is clearly perplexed by politicians who not only espouse principles but act according to them.
When it came to politics, Robbins and Sarandon tended to espouse and admonish rather than try to persuade.
While these entities may find common cause in the act of sanctioning, they often espouse different goals.
Now, to prove that some of the men who espouse a cause are unworthy, is not the same thing as proving that the cause is bad.
Her wealth left her free to espouse the cause of womanhood at large.
We shall see some of these days which side the President will espouse.
I will espouse its interests and its opinions: I will make myself beloved by it.
These, my dear, seem to me the principal inducements of my relations to espouse so vehemently as they do this man's suit.
mid-15c., "to take as spouse, marry," from Old French espouser "marry, take in marriage, join in marriage" (11c., Modern French épouser), from Latin sponsare, past participle of spondere (see espousal).
Extended sense of "adopt, embrace" a cause, party, etc., is from 1620s. Related: Espoused; espouses; espousing. For initial e-, see especial.
(2 Sam. 3:14), to betroth. The espousal was a ceremony of betrothing, a formal agreement between the parties then coming under obligation for the purpose of marriage. Espousals are in the East frequently contracted years before the marriage is celebrated. It is referred to as figuratively illustrating the relations between God and his people (Jer. 2:2; Matt. 1:18; 2 Cor. 11:2). (See BETROTH.)