from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To applaud.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To applaud.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To applaud.
- n. Claim to applause; plaudit; applause.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Not a word, I beseech you, on that side of the question She will think, if you ap-plaud her, that she has consented to too short a term You must not make her uneasy with herself.
She could admire his innate intelligence, she could ap - plaud his decision to keep his distance from the family busi - ness that had already ensnared Caesare, but she recognized the danger of this beast inside him and it made her tremble.
Despite year-to-year consistency, we ap - plaud our purchasing professional readership for a sense of dynamics among the practices they introduce each year.
He W | 8 the - first that opened a new road to ambition* He intrigued for fame, and filled the benches with an audience suborned to ap - plaud his declamations.
In the poem before us, we fee nothing to ap - plaud befides the goodnefs of the author's intentions.
When this is confidered, with the im - portance of the fubjeck, and the length of fome of the pieces, the candid Reader will fee much to ap - plaud, and little to condemn. —
a gree ment: a bargain. al mond: a nut. am ber: of the color of amber-yellow. ap plaud ed: praised. ar bu tus: a trailing plant with small pinkish-white blossoms.
a very offenfive and a very dangerous vi - fiton And here, by the bye, I cannot but ap - plaud the honefl fagacity of that honours - able fociety, the Supporters of the Bill of Rights, who have declared eternal war with all great men, eftecming them dange and victual a fieet, to defray the expence T 4 of
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