- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of exalt.
“Life, 'one of the most notable in English, exalts earthly Love as the central force in the world and in rather fragmentary fashion traces the tragic influence of Change in both life and love.”
“Thus the First Amendment's very first phrase exalts freedom from Religion, ie separation of church and state, a phrase coined by Jefferson, demanded by the new nation as a whole.”
“True religion exalts a nation; such sinful entertainments are a reproach, and will, in time, be the ruin of any people.”
“Her name is Miriam and her song exalts not appetite, but God.”
“But rapture theology exalts imperial powers as long as they conform to an imagined prophetic script.”
“But rapture theology exalts only Christians -- and fundamental, born-again Christians at that -- at the expense of everyone else.”
“According to the Bible, the kingdom of God exalts the poor at the expense of the rich.”
“It even exalts them, and makes them feel that they are finer and better, though at the same time it drags them down and makes them more beastly than ever.”
“Not unexpectedly, then, London advances a theory which also exalts the heroism of a white woman.”
“This crypto-Manicheanism leads to all sorts of philosophical error, like "The Cult of the Cerebral," a modern form of gnosticism that exalts the Mind and over the body, the notion that we will one day "upload" our souls (minds) into computers; or the notion that there isn't a ghost in the machine at all, just a machine and everything can be reduced to mechanics.”
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