from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative spelling of idolization.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- etc. See idolization, etc.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the act of admiring strongly
- n. the act of worshiping blindly and to excess
Sorry, no etymologies found.
But Fragoso's portrayal of herself seems almost completely defined by Peter's idolisation of her.
"Maybe not quite idolisation, but it came quite close for a brief spell last season," writes Paul Carey.
So I'll make it about chasing an ideal from the past - the idolisation of some historic figure in a time when their world was great and it's only gone downhill since then.
All this morbid watchfulness and — and idolisation, or whatever you like to call it —
Moral and spiritual degeneration manifests itself in such abnormal and pathological phenomena as loss of self-confidence, inferiority complex, a feeling of frustration, the worship and idolisation of whitemen, foreign leaders and ideologies.
When he was younger a series of events starting with the death of his parents atop the Isle of Skye mountains, saw them grow apart and his boyhood idolisation of his Grandfather turn to feelings of betrayal and bitterness.
It is no real secret that Putin's spin-doctors put down a lot of work on cultivating the Russian leader's image as a strong man, even though Putin himself always "reacts" with dismay and calls for restraint in too overt idolisation.
I am an English Patriot and as such I spurn the silly idolisation of saints ,.
No idolisation of the Whiggish "free" market, with its utterly corrosive effects on everything that conservatives, properly so called, exist in order to conserve.
Howard's idolisation of his mother would be his downfall.