Libman felt this way when he read several other medal of Honor citations that described similar actions.
Ariel Investments President Mellody Hobson interviews Alfred Rascon, a U.S. Army veteran and medal of Honor recipient.
Alberto Barbera, director of the Venice Film Festival, took the stage, flanked by a woman holding a trophy and a medal.
This is the political equivalent of lighting a house on fire, calling 911 and then expecting a medal.
From Zero Dark Thirty to the medal of Honor video game , Benjamin Schor on how to satisfy your Seal Team Six fix.
"And we won't get a medal, either," Stan remarked as he matched O'Malley's grin.
And when, at recess, she ran, the medal swung to and fro on its ribbon.
I heard that the medal was unique: it was the only one of the kind that had been struck.
This man was recommended for a medal of honor by his captain.
To talk of adding lustre to the name of Wollaston by their medal, is to talk idly.
1580s, from Middle French médaille (15c.), from Italian medaglia "a medal," according to OED from Vulgar Latin *metallea (moneta) "metal (coin)," from Latin metallum (see metal). The other theory [Klein, Barnhart, Watkins] is that medaglia originally meant "coin worth half a denarius," and is from Vulgar Latin *medalia, from Late Latin medialia "little halves," neuter plural of medialis "of the middle" (see medial (adj.)). Originally a trinket or charm; as a reward for merit, proficiency, etc., attested from 1751.
1845, "stamped onto a medal," from medal (n.). From 1857 as "to award (someone or something) a medal;" intransitive sense is 20c. Related: Medaled; medalled; medaling; medalling.
To win a medal: Flo-Jo medaled in the 100meter (1980s+ Sports)