Constantino Diaz-Duran on how the Golden Globe-nominated filmmaker dupes his fawning American fan base.
Of course, this could be explained by the admittedly large percentage of the audience composed of fawning film students.
The fawning strangers ask questions like “What was it like…being shot at?”
The Guardian's Luke Harding, calling Assange a "fawning" interviewer, totally missed the point.
Between the Walters fawning and the Colbert debacle, Amaitis is fortunate only to be paying a record fine.
fawning upon the Lhari that way, yet they're as human as we are!
His voice had lost its bravado, and had taken on a fawning note.
"It is only from my wish to serve you, ma'am," said Loveday in her fawning voice.
From him not a word of praise or fawning sorrow for the dead.
Watch unseen had pattered up, and was rearing up, jumping and fawning.
"young deer," mid-14c., from Anglo-French (late 13c.), Old French faon, feon "young animal" (12c.), from Vulgar Latin *fetonem (nominative *feto), from Latin fetus "an offspring" (see fetus). Still used of the young of any animal in King James I's private translation of the Psalms, but mainly of deer from 15c. Color use is 1881.
Old English fægnian "rejoice, be glad, exult," from fægen "glad" (see fain); used in Middle English to refer to expressions of delight, especially a dog wagging its tail (early 13c.), hence "court favor, grovel, act slavishly" (early 14c.). Related: Fawned; fawning.