Jamaicans are aware of this and it is a source of pride for me while traveling or when at home.
Lane then impulsively kisses Joan in her office, a move that she gracefully dismisses without further wounding his pride.
Leilah Babirye, 28, a visual artist, attended the pride event with her girlfriend of a year.
To see a woman so desperately bereft of any pride in herself is beyond depressing.
Canadians are full of pride even after ridicule and weather worthy of a so-called Spring Olympics.
It is with pride I confess myself of this party: perish art!
He should have a wife who might be the pride of any man,—whom it would be an honour to any man to have attached.
Unabashed he seemed to take a pride in the spendthrift race he had run.
It is not from pride, Hester, that I say so; but let us never again speak of all this.
But it seemed to him she had behaved with a pride that bordered on insolence.
late Old English pryto, Kentish prede, Mercian pride "pride, haughtiness, pomp," from prud (see proud). There is debate whether Scandinavian cognates (Old Norse pryði, Old Swedish prydhe , Danish pryd, etc.) are borrowed from Old French (from Germanic) or from Old English. Meaning "that which makes a person or people most proud" is from c.1300. First applied to groups of lions late 15c., but not commonly so used until c.1930. Paired with prejudice from 1610s.
mid-12c. in the reflexive sense "congratulate (oneself), be proud," c.1200 as "be arrogant, act haughtily," from pride (n.). Related: Prided; priding.