- n. The actions of a hero.
- n. ostentatious or vainglorious or extravagant or melodramatic conduct
“But Losman carved up the secondary en route to the Jackson touchdown, setting up the late heroics from the Jets defense.”
“Byrd, thanks to some ninth-inning heroics from the Kansas City offense, moved into a tie for the American League lead with 13 victories.”
“Miguel Tejada, despite his heroics, is at just .087.”
“For people who aren't sick of Battle Without Honor or Humanity the full CD of guitar heroics from the Japanese master.”
“a 10-minute misconduct and watched Kamensky's heroics from the runway next to the Rangers 'bench.”
“The only things more impressive than her heroics are her magnanimous spirit and ability to bring people together.”
“However, he performed these so-called heroics against a team that offered relatively weak resistance on defense because of their old legs, and blew opportunity after opportunity on offense probably because their point guard was playing with one good arm.”
“VOICE OVER: Hancock ` s latest batch of so-called heroics take a hefty financial toll.”
“They recall the heroics of the Ukrainians with one important difference.”
“Short term heroics are no substitute for dispassionate deregulation ... ”
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