She was a well-respected employee there when Obama was a professor at the law school.
Obama has yet to appoint his own NEA chief, although the well-respected Chicagoan Michael Dorf is rumored to head the list.
The officer who served with Pounding said that when he first met him, “he was well-respected and he was on a meteoric rise.”
He purchased the colorful work from a well-respected Parisian gallery, Cazeau-Béraudière, for €700,000 ($850,000).
Obviously, there are well-respected artists whose work is largely unsalable.
The story was originally to revolve around Jikisai Minami, a well-respected Zen Buddhist priest in Aomori prefecture.
Complementing him, she added Uri Sagi, a well-respected former leader of military intelligence.
Nor do they consider other well-respected candidates whose names have been floated, such as Ash Carter.
A well-respected business man and church-member, he felt uneasy to be at the mercy of a laddie who might be boastful.
I think he works for Sun Oil Company, and is a well-respected individual.
late 14c., "relationship, relation; regard, consideration," from Old French respect and directly from Latin respectus "regard, a looking at," literally "act of looking back (or often) at one," noun use of past participle of respicere "look back at, regard, consider," from re- "back" (see re-) + specere "look at" (see scope (n.1)). Meanings "feeling of esteem excited by actions or attributes of someone or something; courteous or considerate treatment due to personal worth or power" are from 1580s, as is sense of "point, particular feature."
1540s, "to regard," from Middle French respecter "look back; respect; delay," from Latin respectere, frequentative of respicere (see respect (n.). Meaning "treat with deferential regard or esteem" is from 1550s. Sense of "refrain from injuring" is from 1620s. Meaning "have reference to" is from 1560s. Related: Respected; respecting.
To respect the person was "show undue bias toward (or against) based on regard for the outward circumstances of a person;" hence respecter of persons, usually with negative, from Acts x:34, in the 1611 translation.