- n. uncountable The state of being enshrined
- n. countable The act of enshrining or something that enshrines
“VanDerveer's homecoming: Stanford coach Tara VanDerveer called her enshrinement an "exciting homecoming for my mother, Rita," because her parents met at Springfield College.”
“In the modestly titled enshrinement "Michael Jackson: The Immortal," at Seattle's KeyArena Wednesday and Thursday, the artful Montreal circus threw every whiz-bang special effect they've got into this touring homage.”
“VanDerveer called her enshrinement an "exciting homecoming for my mother, Rita," because her parents met at Springfield College.”
“But the principle—that contract deserved this kind of enshrinement—was significant nonetheless.”
“Today, sluggers denied for Hall of Fame enshrinement are in all likelihood not wishing that they had never been tempted by steroids -- they're wishing that they picked up a different glove in Little League and learned how to throw a slider.”
“Does Jeff Bagwell, rejected his first year on the ballot, merit enshrinement in the National Baseball Hall of Fame?”
“He got a mere 41.7 percent of the vote in his first year of eligibility, and his path to enshrinement seems murky.”
“In other words, in one election cycle, Alomar went from falling short of enshrinement to suddenly getting in with a higher percentage of votes than Frank Robinson (89.2 percent), Joe DiMaggio (88.8) or Mickey Mantle (88.2).”
“To win a Nebula is one thing, to win a Hugo another, but to achieve enshrinement in the Hall of Fame?”
“AP notes that along with the enshrinement, a new statue and "towers to his immortality" will be erected to salute the late Supreme Leader.”
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