- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of intone.
“And every morning viewers can tune in as he puts on a prayer shawl and intones the Hebrew words of the daily worship service.”
“As one of the smug pundits, one "Mary Elizabeth Williams," intones, "Ignoring Michelle Obama's * ss won't make it go away and it won't cure racism or sexism in our time.”
“Proverbs 29:7 intones prophetically that “The righteous care about justice for the poor, but the wicked have no such concern.””
“As the service begins, Cantor Erin Frankel stands behind a wooden podium adorned with an elaborate bouquet of white lilies, and intones the opening strains of the Kol Nidre, a hauntingly beautiful prayer sung in operatically styled Aramaic, accompanied by a professional cellist and choir.”
“There are two lead choirs: bunches of monks gathered in columns around the lectern of each transept, with the choirmaster who intones the strophe and the choir that catches the tune and makes it blossom in melodies and chords.”
“The singer intones one of his old songs on the stage.”
“Romance is also key to Blimp, which begins in the midst of World War II and flashes back after Blimp/Candy is held underwater in that Turkish bath and a voice intones rather goofily "40 years ago...40 years ago..." to the early 1900s.”
“I am confident, Ashish intones in the mirror, a mantra that gets him through.”
“Newt has a ton of baggage, like the fact that Gingrich was fined $350,000 for ethics violations, or that he took at least $1.6 million from Freddie Mac just before it helped cause the economic meltdown," the ad intones, pointing out Gingrich's past work for the government-sponsored enterprise that was later bailed out by the government.”
“Donovan McNabb intones, pointing, as he looks purposefully into the camera.”
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