As I fretted over whether it was safe for her ingest the body paint, she extolled its benefits.
Its founder was Mohammad Najibullah Ahmadzai, a Pahstun known for his ruthlessness in a regime that extolled extremism.
The Times, meanwhile, extolled Rove as a “master political strategist” who is rebuilding the GOP majority.
In recent visits to Lexington, McConnell has extolled the virtues of Medicare Part D and even called President Obama “smart.”
Otherwise, all present extolled the “Banner” as the perfect expression of American patriotism.
When we came to talk of equipages, she extolled the having all things plain.
He had countless virtues; she extolled him in beaming parentheses.
So all extolled themselves, the Olive, the Fig, and the Pine.
For this god is invisible, but to be extolled by us as one of the very oldest gods.
On the other, a party is extolled for its political tact, in suffering itself to be forced out of its convictions by its leader.
also extoll, c.1400, "to lift up," from Latin extollere "to place on high, raise, elevate," figuratively "to exalt, praise," from ex- "up" (see ex-) + tollere "to raise," from PIE *tel-, *tol- "to bear, carry" (cf. Greek talantos "bearing, suffering," tolman "to carry, bear," telamon "broad strap for bearing something," Atlas "the 'Bearer' of Heaven;" Lithuanian tiltas "bridge;" Sanskrit tula "balance," tulayati "lifts up, weighs;" Latin tolerare "to bear, support," latus "borne;" Old English þolian "to endure;" Armenian tolum "I allow"). Figurative sense of "praise highly" in English is first attested c.1500. Related: Extolled; extolling.