from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Alternative spelling of rhapsodize.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • See rhapsodize.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • v. recite a rhapsody
  • v. say (something) with great enthusiasm


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • By the time he gets to his time as a TV titan forty years on, he seems more content to rhapsodise about his boat or offer banal observations on family and aging.

    Weekly Mishmash: June 14-20 :

  • It's exactly the type of thing the villagers rhapsodise about as "moderation" and "bipartisanship."


  • But the true tragedy of this shameful debacle is that while half-wits rhapsodise about the 30th anniversary shindig, many of the people who imbued the b (r) and with this mercurial quality that everyone wants to rub up against are working on the very peripheries of the music industry, if they work within it at all.

    The Fall online - latest Fall News

  • June — hear her rhapsodise — be introduced to the painter — have to control her face in front of that girl?

    Swan Song

  • On the subject of his Petinka, as he called him, the poor old man could never sufficiently rhapsodise and dilate.

    Poor Folk

  • The lover can moon and rhapsodise at a safe distance, and it makes not

    Despair's Last Journey

  • He is greater than she had supposed, and so she must even rhapsodise -- she must crowd praise on praise, until she ends with the exultant cry:

    Browning's Heroines

  • Both are silly; both are mischievous; and each, I think, is as silly and mischievous as the other; so you are not to expect me to rhapsodise on the national greatness of Canada on the one hand, or on the glory of the Empire on the other.

    Canadian Diplomacy and Responsibility

  • The Tooth of Remorse may be sharp but the Fangs of Hunger bite deeper still, and who shall cherish beauty in his soul or who find patience to rhapsodise on a sunset when his stomach is empty as a drum?

    Peregrine's Progress

  • But now I praise the admirable patriotism of JOHN REDMOND; I eulogise the financial genius of LLOYD GEORGE; I grow fervid as I rhapsodise about WINSTON.

    Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 147, September 2nd, 1914


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