verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Related formsac·claim·er, nounre·ac·claim, verb (used with object)un·ac·claimed, adjective
Examples from the Web for acclaim
Despite the acclaim and the viral popularity, the band has never lost that independant creative spirit.OK Go Is Helping Redefine the Music Video For the Internet Age|Lauren Schwartzberg|December 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Yet, the ever-visionary Van Gogh still feels the possibility of acclaim after his imminent death.Decoding Vincent Van Gogh’s Tempestuous, Fragile Mind|Nick Mafi|December 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But the acclaim for The Spy had been so great that I was in for a hiding anyway, and knew it.The Stacks: How The Berlin Wall Inspired John le Carré’s First Masterpiece|John le Carré|November 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The show ran for five seasons, earning both popularity and acclaim in the process.
Acclaim ensued (then-New York magazine critic John Simon called it “unforgettable”) but no Broadway transfer.Michael Cera Brings ‘This Is Our Youth’ to Broadway After 18 Years|Tom Teodorczuk|September 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
On these there are few words to add to the acclaim of a century.
You would have all—the love of my wife, the rule of my folk, as well as the acclaim of these city swine.Joan of the Sword Hand|S(amuel) R(utherford) Crockett
Jane drew her sister a little aside, while Preston Floyd won the acclaim of the crowd.A Little Girl in Old Washington|Amanda M. Douglas
But it is not to acclaim his virtues that we are met, but for a harder task.The Man Who Was Thursday|G. K. Chesterton
Suddenly the howling was hushed and merged into shouts of acclaim.Paradise Garden|George Gibbs