Bartholdi cherished and valued the physical world, as he made quite clear in his letters and diaries.
Still, I valued his opinion, as us perennial patients are wont to do.
We were loved and valued (and therefore were lovable and valuable) exactly as we were.
The cubby and the 460 bottles of wine, valued at $8,339.50 will remain at Cricova to be displayed.
The mansion was valued at around $1 million, but had no telephone or Internet service—although it did have a large satellite dish.
In France, the land is valued at one-fourth less than Belgium.
I asked, rather to bring him out than because I valued his opinion in a detective case.
This will be her very own, and as it grows will come to be a valued treasure.
But what I valued most in my new life was that I often saw Carmen.
How she valued her own life had been proved; but his—she had no right to tamper with it.
c.1300, from Old French value "worth, value" (13c.), noun use of fem. past participle of valoir "be worth," from Latin valere "be strong, be well, be of value" (see valiant). The meaning "social principle" is attested from 1918, supposedly borrowed from the language of painting. Value judgment (1892) is a loan-translation of German Werturteil.
mid-15c., probably from value (n.). Related: Valued, valuing.
value val·ue (vāl'yōō)
A principle, standard, or quality considered worthwhile or desirable.
An assigned or calculated numerical quantity.