- v. Simple past tense and past participle of hail.
“_Her wings as with the horizon and was hailed, _ or, _The rushings of his wings and was Almighty hailed_.”
“I found that they hailed from the uttermost parts of the earth.”
“John Kerry hailed from a different New England liberal political tradition, but in 2004 ran straight out of the moderate playbook — support for both beginning and continuing the war in Iraq, incrementalism on health care, no serious cap and trade agenda, etc.”
“Sumitra, the third queen of king Dashratha, hailed from the ancient kingdom of Kashi.”
“There was a hint of other ancestries, including Arabian, but thoroughbred moms most likely hailed from the British Isles, the researchers reported online in Biology Letters.”
“There were other schoolchildren present, not all of whom hailed from a socioeconomically depressed redneck town and therefore included students of color, with whom my class is unaccustomed to interact.”
“Whereas the governments of the Senanayake and Bandaranaike family dynasties hailed from the relatively moderate Colombo-centric elite, the Rajapaksas are more representative of the somewhat xenophobic, semi-literate, and collectivist rural part of the Sinhalese Buddhist population.”
“To be hailed is to be greeted enthusiastically, with praise.”
“That's what Republicans did in 1994, when only 17 of the 54 seats won hailed from the region.”
“He hailed from the Mexico City suburb of Azcapotzalco.”
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