The collective response from the hallelujah chorus of legal dermatologists?
Spain won, hallelujah, but not after much huffing and puffing to go alongside their geometric, incisive elegance on the ball.
Each holding a sign bearing the name of each life lost, they gathered on stage to sing a rendition of “hallelujah.”
There a professional choir had assembled, repeatedly singing the hymn “hallelujah” a cappella.
Up to that moment I didn't know that Mr. hallelujah used the common tooth of commerce.
So swift had this change been that the bondwomen had not seen it, and they were shouting "hallelujah!"
The most resolutely impenitent sinner can shout "hallelujah," and "Woe is me," as loudly as any saint.
Mr. Winslow's hallelujah chorus stopped in the middle and he turned.
Already in Athalia the “hallelujah” chorus at the end of the first act is a marvel of dramatic truth.
If you are a Presbyterian and your husband is a Methodist, when he shouts "hallelujah!"
also halleluiah, 1530s, from Hebrew hallalu-yah "praise ye Jehovah," from hallalu, plural imperative of hallel "to praise" also "song of praise," from hillel "he praised," of imitative origin, with primary sense being "to trill." Second element is yah, shortened form of Yahweh, name of God. Replaced variant formation alleluia (12c.).
praise ye Jehovah, frequently rendered "Praise ye the LORD," stands at the beginning of ten of the psalms (106, 111-113, 135, 146-150), hence called "hallelujah psalms." From its frequent occurrence it grew into a formula of praise. The Greek form of the word (alleluia) is found in Rev. 19:1, 3, 4, 6.