Suddenly she was with inspiring JFK in West Virginia and Los Angeles, with magical RFK in Indiana and Oregon.
I mean, did you ever meet anybody remotely like the repellant but inspiring Dr. Stone, who is the surgeon at the mission hospital?
This prisoner release would seem an inspiring validation of the process.
Her bouts with cancer—all three of them—were inspiring, heartbreaking, and, most of all, real.
In the Shadow of Freedom by Tchicaya Missamou The inspiring, gripping memoir of a true American hero.
It has proved to be the inspiring theme of many a local poet.
But if there is so much left for age, how beautiful, how inspiring is the hope of youth!
Franklin and Emerson maintained theirs with a convincing ease, an inspiring joy.
Thessaly is inspiring, but his influence is sheerly intellectual.
On September 1, he conducted his service at Vartov as usual, preaching an exceptionally warm and inspiring sermon.
mid-14c., enspiren, "to fill (the mind, heart, etc., with grace, etc.);" also "to prompt or induce (someone to do something)," from Old French enspirer (13c.), from Latin inspirare "inflame; blow into" (see inspiration), a loan-translation of Greek pnein in the Bible. General sense of "influence or animate with an idea or purpose" is from late 14c. Also sometimes used in literal sense in Middle English Related: Inspired; inspires; inspiring.
inspire in·spire (ĭn-spīr')
v. in·spired, in·spir·ing, in·spires
To draw in breath; to inhale.