He lauds the push for stricter regulations on interstate commerce and a range of effective compromises.
Defense minister thanks U.S. and lauds Israeli achievements: "No other army in any country in the world has a system like it."
Yet those members of the cognitive elite that Murray lauds certainly know better.
Zawahiri lauds the success of al Qaeda in Syria and Iraq in contrast.
lauds and Prime were over, the brothers were on their knees, and the Father was reading the last words of the dedication service.
He condemns the vices of his own age, and lauds the old Romans: Praef.
Mr. Tal- mage, true to the fawning, cringing spirit of ortho- doxy, lauds the living queen and cruelly maligns the genius dead.
He, with Ignatius and others, lauds celibacy as the holiest state.
She was captured on the beach while in the act of embarking in lauds boat, and Laud himself was killed in the fight.
One with lauds and beeves, with rents and consols, mark you?
mid-14c., from Old French; morning Church service in which psalms of praise to God (Psalms 148-150) are sung (see laud).
late 14c., from Old French lauder "praise, extol," from Latin laudare "to praise, commend, honor, extol, eulogize," from laus (genitive laudis) "praise, fame glory." Probably cognate with Old English leoð "song, poem, hymn," from Proto-Germanic *leuthan (cf. Old Norse ljoð "strophe," German Lied "song," Gothic liuþon "to praise"), and from an echoic PIE root *leu-. Related: Lauded; lauding.