from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To praise, celebrate or pay homage to someone, especially in an eloquent formal eulogy.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- See eulogize.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. praise formally and eloquently
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The Mussolini application was created by a 25-year-old from Naples, Luigi Marino, who said he in no way wanted to "eulogise" the fascist era.
If it is written as no woman would write, condemn it with spirit and decision--say it is bad, but do not eulogise and then detract.
Odd that people should eulogise hindsight, when principled foresight is a far more wonderful thing.
Their music is peaceful and rhythmic, the lyrics are poignant – they eulogise the mountain and list the gifts it has given them.
Arnold Schwarzenegger, David Lynch and Baz Luhrmann eulogise film producer who 'fought big' and 'dreamed big'
An excellent article by Julie Burchill on the habit of Western women travel writers to eulogise over holidays in Muslim countries despite the appalling restriction on the lives on native women.
I hope your other remarks are not going to be on this level and the English Literature you eulogise (quite correctly) appears to stop with the Elizabethans and before the novel - some mistake surely.
Chaucer was fairly heavily influenced by Boccaccio 'Decamerom and the English Literature you eulogise (quite correctly) appears to stop with the Elizabethans and before the novel - some mistake surely.
The man must have relished all the information provided by The Truth, and must have come expecting to eulogise rather than deplore.
I suppose it was inevitable that with this being St Patrick's Day the BBC would provide a forum on Thought for the Day to eulogise the immoral "peace process" and it did not disappoint.