Of course, the young people on the progressive side of the hall supported my cause with gusto.
As admirable as the U.S. fightback against Belgium was the pride and gusto of their fans.
Unfortunately, it is defended, daily and with gusto, by the people and interests who like things the way they are.
Municipalities across the country have emulated with gusto, but McCain and Obama have shied away from such divisiveness.
For her other performance, she also belted “Wrecking Ball” with all the gusto of a young Linda Blair having an exorcism.
"And it's going to be fine for me, too," continued Amy with gusto.
She brightened up at this, and I heard her murmur with gusto, "Chocolate-room!"
Saxe Gotha responded to the greeting with a puppy gambol, and devoured the beef with gusto.
This was a crucial point, and I saw that Mr. Rogers approached the task with no gusto.
He sang with gusto as the elevator lifted him up to the seventy-fourth floor of the Grand Central Hotel.
1620s, from Italian gusto "taste," from Latin gustus "a tasting," related to gustare "to taste, take a little of," from PIE root *geus- "to taste, choose" (cf. Sanskrit jus- "enjoy, be pleased," Avestan zaosa- "pleasure," Old Persian dauš- "enjoy"), a root that forms words for "taste" in Greek and Latin, but mostly meaning "try" or "choose" in Germanic and Celtic (cf. Old English cosan, cesan "to choose," Gothic kausjan "to test, to taste of," Old High German koston "try," German kosten "taste of"). The semantic development could have been in either direction. In English, guste "organ of taste, sense of taste," is mid-15c., from French.
Beer: get some gusto