Definition: love deeply and respect highly
Definition: love deeply and respect highly
Sentences Containing 'adore'
Thus all my opinions I will not say public, but private are confined to these three sentiments, I love my father, I respect M. Morrel, and I adore Mercedes.
Tell me, the first time you tasted oysters, tea, porter, truffles, and sundry other dainties which you now adore, did you like them?
I adore Rome, and I have always had a great taste for archaeology.''
Then I feel as if I could adore Madame de Villefort.''
``Oh,''cried Morrel, almost tempted to throw himself on his knees before Noirtier and Valentine, and to adore them as two superior beings,``what have I ever done in my life to merit such unbounded happiness?''
One of these, as has been already said, was our deceased friend, of whom they say that he did not love but adore her.
We told her they were her images; and as well as he could the renegade explained to her what they meant, that she might adore them as if each of them were the very same Lela Marien that had spoken to her; and she, having great intelligence and a quick and clear instinct, understood at once all he said to her about them.
Here one curses her and calls her capricious, fickle, and immodest, there another condemns her as frail and frivolous; this pardons and absolves her, that spurns and reviles her; one extols her beauty, another assails her character, and in short all abuse her, and all adore her, and to such a pitch has this general infatuation gone that there are some who complain of her scorn without ever having exchanged a word with her, and even some that bewail and mourn the raging fever of jealousy, for which she never gave anyone cause, for, as I have already said, her misconduct was known before her passion.
They then went on with their game, knocking other books about; and I, having heard them mention the name of Don Quixote whom I love and adore so, took care to retain this vision in my memory."
When Steerforth, in white trousers, carried her parasol for her, I felt proud to know him; and believed that she could not choose but adore him with all her heart.
There is a lady, certainly, at Mrs. Steerforth's house, who is very clever, and whom I like to talk to--Miss Dartle--but I don't adore her.'
'I'm an umble individual to give you her elth,' proceeded Uriah, 'but I admire--adore her.'
The ultras adore him and the management refused numerous offers for him notably from Anderlecht and made him the highest paid player in the history of Egypt.
Shika has been famous for lack of discipline but the management always spoiled him as the fans adore him and the entire team is built around him.
I will remember the vows we just took and adore you forever sincerely with all my heart.
"I adore American painting, German music, Japanese cinema and literature, Vietnamese contemporaries work and Italian cuisine."
The group uses a quote by Thomas Jefferson as their motto: "Adore God.
That park was said to have been named either by a contest winner claiming, "I adore it!" or after a local Indian tribe.
I adore George, but he's a mess right now and needs to get stuff straightened out before he makes any lifelong commitments."
Leading feminist Germain Greer, author of "The Female Eunuch", has spent much of her career in England but continues to study, critique condemn and adore her homeland (recent work includes "Whitefella Jump Up: The Shortest Way To Nationhood", 2004).
More Vocab Words::: geriatrics - medical treatment and care of old age
::: mutter - utter (complaining words) indistinctly in low tones
::: alloy - mixture as of metals; something added that lowers in value or purity; V: mix; make less pure; lower in value or quality; spoil; CF. unalloyed: not in mixture with other maetals; pure; complete; unqualified; Ex. unalloyed happiness
::: dapper - neat and trim (in appearance); (of small men) neat in appearance and quick in movements; neat; spry
::: anachronism - an error involving time in a story; something or someone misplaced in time; ADJ. anachronistic
::: smirk - conceited smile; offensively self-satisfied smile (often at someone else's misfortune); V.
::: glean - gather leavings; gather grain left behind by reapers; gather bit by bit (facts or information) often with difficulty
::: lilliputian - extremely small; CF. Lilliput in Gulliver's Travels
::: dogged - determined; stubborn; stubbornly persevering; tenacious; Ex. Inspector Javert's dogged pursuit of Jean Valjean
::: assert - state strongly or positively; demand recognition of (rights, claims, etc.); make a claim to (by forceful action); Ex. assert one's independence