from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To give praise to; glorify. See Synonyms at praise.
- n. Praise; glorification.
- n. A hymn or song of praise.
- n. Ecclesiastical The service of prayers following the matins and constituting with them the first of the seven canonical hours.
- n. The time appointed for this service.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. praise or glorification
- n. hymn of praise
- n. a prayer service following matins
- v. to praise, to glorify
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. High commendation; praise; honor; exaltation; glory.
- n. A part of divine worship, consisting chiefly of praise; -- usually in the pl.
- n. Music or singing in honor of any one.
- intransitive v. To praise in words alone, or with words and singing; to celebrate; to extol.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To praise in words; speak or sing in praise of; especially, to extol or praise highly: as, to laud one to the skies.
- n. Praise; commendation; honorable mention.
- n. That part of divine worship which consists in praise.
- n. Music or a song in praise or honor of any one.
- n. plural In the Roman Catholic Church, and in the Anglican Ch. as a monastic or devotional office, a religious service, forming, in combination with matins, the first of the seven canonical hours: so called from the reiterated ascriptions of praise to God in the last of the psalms (cxlviii., cxlix., cl.) which it contains. The usage in the Greek church is similar. See canonical hours, under canonical.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. praise, glorify, or honor
If what we as a society generally laud is the end result of ambition, the movie is fascinating for laying bare the ugly and insecure process to such a polished end product.
The Span. ‘laud is larger and deeper than the guitar, and its seven strings are played upon with
Together with these verses of Dante, Fra Angelico, while endeavouring to depict the dance of the blessed, may well have called to mind these verses of a sacred laud, which is said to be by Iacopone da Todi and
After having sent one of M'laud's juniors up the hill with his tail on fire, the Senior Healer had evidently decided to teach his juniors about kestra-chern directly.
Poured hot oil an 'laud'num into it, an' kept a hot brick rolled up in flannel against it, but didn't do no good.
This form, as we shall see, was the immediate outgrowth of the "laud," but one of its ancestors was the open-air performances.
The White House also joined in to "laud" the Senator for coming to Washington to help bailout the companies that put us in this mess in the first place.
Razzies 'laud' 'Transformers' and Bullock photo: Public Domain/Petty Officer 1st Class Mark O'Donald
(Actually enjoyed his writings and laud his split-reconciled affinities.) rachel (Quote)
Do you think future generations will laud us for bequeathing them such adebt?