verb (used with object), en·dorsed, en·dors·ing.Also indorse (for defs. 1-6).
DISCOVER THE INFLUENCE OF PORTUGUESE ON ENGLISH VIA THIS QUIZ!
Origin of endorse
OTHER WORDS FROM endorse
WORDS THAT MAY BE CONFUSED WITH endorseapprove, endorse
Example sentences from the Web for endorse
After the event, Cuomo was asked by reporters if that meant he is endorsing Clinton.
It then closes with footage of Braley endorsing Edwards during the former North Carolina politician's 2008 presidential campaign.
Nor would Howard Dean, who headlined the event, be endorsing one of the architects of his own political rise.Can New York Democrat Zephyr Teachout Stop Governor Andrew Cuomo?|David Freedlander|August 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
During the 2012 election, endorsing Modern Family became a necessary step on the campaign trail.
If Ham were truly a biblical literalist he would be endorsing The Principle.‘The Principle’: Geocentrism is What Real Biblical Literalism Looks Like|Karl W. Giberson|April 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They were further reported as endorsing the manufacture of light wines and of beer containing not to exceed 2.75 per cent.
In this way originated the "backing" or endorsing of warrants by the civil power.The Press-Gang Afloat and Ashore|John R. Hutchinson
Professor Hering comes near to endorsing this view, and uses it for the purpose of explaining personal identity.Unconscious Memory|Samuel Butler
He next placed his shoulder under Erie, endorsing its paper to the amount of ten millions.Hidden Treasures|Harry A. Lewis
Twenty-one of the remaining twenty-four States ratified the amendment, endorsing thereby the action of Congress.The Struggle between President Johnson and Congress over Reconstruction|Charles Ernest Chadsey
British Dictionary definitions for endorse
- to sign the back of (a negotiable document) to transfer ownership of the rights to a specified payee
- to specify (a designated sum) as transferable to another as payee