verb (used with object), mar·veled, mar·vel·ing or (especially British) mar·velled, mar·vel·ling.
verb (used without object), mar·veled, mar·vel·ing or (especially British) mar·velled, mar·vel·ling.
Origin of marvel
Related formsmar·vel·ment, noun
Examples from the Web for marvel
But relative to centuries past, America is a marvel of domestic tranquility.
As part of their ambitious film schedule, Marvel has cast British actor Benedict Cumberbatch to play the doctor in 2016.The Flying Sorcery of Dr. Strange: Benedict Cumberbatch Is Marvel's Most Bizarre Magician|Rich Goldstein|December 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I have a great relationship with the Marvel team, and the character of Heimdall.Idris Elba on Eric Garner, ‘Mi Mandela,’ and Selling Weed to Dave Chappelle|Marlow Stern|December 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We can only hope that she will marvel at how much the city and country have changed.‘I Can’t Breathe!’ ‘I Can’t Breathe!’ A Moral Indictment of Cop Culture|Michael Daly|December 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Great Invisible is something of a marvel—a balanced, unabridged portrait of life before and after the BP disaster.
Even Senegambians: they can look at the pictures and marvel over them.I, Mary MacLane|Mary MacLane
Mr. Marvel rushed behind the bar as the summons outside was repeated.The Invisible Man|H. G. Wells
It was something to marvel at, that a Christian college had been at work in this great city for forty years.John Wesley, Jr.|Dan B. Brummitt
Wayne hesitated, partly to translate O'Reilly's rumblings and partly to marvel at an audacious idea taking shape in his mind.High Dragon Bump|Don Thompson
Jesu, said the king, I marvel what knight he is, and of what lineage he is come.Le Morte D'Arthur, Volume I (of II)|Thomas Malory