- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of resonate.
“But the term resonates powerfully with consumers because they think it means "a speedy way to get results that I want," said exercise professor at Virginia Tech in Blacksburg, Va.”
“The name resonates with Old English aristocracy, but our two-room basement apartment is really a dump.”
“Captain Carrot: The objection, at least as I see it, is that the term “Obamacare” is a pretty obvious attempt to frame the issue as a “government takeover,” which is probably why the term resonates so well with conservatives reinforcing, as it does, their view of the bill.”
“The objection, at least as I see it, is that the term “Obamacare” is a pretty obvious attempt to frame the issue as a “government takeover,” which is probably why the term resonates so well with conservatives reinforcing, as it does, their view of the bill.”
“His name resonates thanks to the great work he did at Texas A&M, thanks to the fact he's only a few years removed from being one of the two or three hottest names in college basketball.”
“It does if the term resonates with the public - and especially if there's an element of self-fulfilling prophecy involved.”
“The term resonates because it speaks to a deep and abiding hunger in our society for big, practical answers to big, tough challenges.”
“One of the things that strikes me about the prohibitionist movement and resonates is their use of torture, of trafficking victims, of survivors of many varying types of abuse as a piggyback for political goals.”
“In fact, when's all said and done, what resonates is the dialogue between husband and wife in the last scene, and how it best exemplifies human behavior.”
“The other reason it resonates is because it actually came true.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘resonates’.
William McNamara, O.C.D. presents the spirituality of "the word made flesh"
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