Meanwhile, he extols the romantic virtues of The Dirty Dozen.
John Cantacuzene, a kindred spirit, extols the behaviour of Maroules in this dilemma as beyond all praise.
Robert of Clari, who saw the tomb in 1203, extols its magnificence.
Furthermore, he extols the precision and accuracy of her execution and intonation, and the thrilling quality of her voice.
Each one extols with words and gestures the excellences of his boat.
President Dwight, who knew him well, extols his character and abilities warmly and highly.
Barrow extols the character and pleasing manners of the Boushouannas.
So he extols the simple rhymes that we learnt in childhood's days and seeks to add to them.
Chaulieu extols the Tocane of Ay, and some verses of Voltaire have been quoted on p. 61.
Latimer extols in his sermons the blessings of Scripture; we must deliver a sermon also to show its dangers.
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.