Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of enthrone.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The words of Methodist Bishop Matthew Simpson, who gave the final benediction at Lincoln's burial -- and the ones on which the film ends -- were prescient: "We crown thee as our martyr and humanity enthrones thee as her triumphant son."

    A Nation's Grief

  • The equal-sign contingent, who all have pimples, enthrones "economists," certain extremist sects of whom believe that if the government spends more than it takes in, deficits increase.

    Davis Sweet: Mathematics Extremists Must Become Tolerant

  • With tracks like the plastic "When We Collide," she unabashedly enthrones herself in lounge - singer land.

    Kd Lang, &Quot;Invincible Summer&Quot;

  • It asserts the sovereignty of the individual and social reason and enthrones Rationalism in the seat of authority.

    Archive 2008-11-23

  • And the Pontiff told those in charge of the ceremony that he would like one time to be the one who enthrones the Gospel.

    Archive 2008-02-17

  • And not incidentally, since the US is the only country in a position to go rampaging around the world “adjusting borders” in this fashion, and likely the only one dumb enough to, Peters blithely and not-so-subtly enthrones the US as arbiter of the fate of nations while simultaneously disenfranchising every sovereign government around the globe.

    Lean Left » Blog Archive » In Which I am Unfashionably Unsympathetic to the Kurds

  • It enthrones behavioral evidence, an arguably inescapable practice in psychological science.

    Behaviorism

  • Prayer enthrones God as sovereign and elevates Jesus Christ to sit with Him, and had Christian preachers used to its full the power of prayer, long ere this the “kingdoms of this world would have become the kingdom of God and of his Christ.”

    The Weapon of Prayer

  • And on what has thus been compacted to unity, Beauty enthrones itself, giving itself to the parts as to the sum: when it lights on some natural unity, a thing of like parts, then it gives itself to that whole.

    The Six Enneads.

  • Tyrrhenian Corythus; now the palace of heaven, glittering with golden stars, enthrones and adds him to the ranged altars of the gods. '

    The Aeneid of Virgil

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