commend

All Verb Noun
3,147 examples (0.07 sec)
  • And then she gave her also a letter, commending her to another sister. Cited from Stories from Pentamerone, by Giambattista Basile
  • Then the king commends them to God as they start upon their way. Cited from Four Arthurian Romances, by Chretien DeTroyes
  • We commend them to our friends of the press in the various places they may visit. Cited from Godey's Lady's Book, Vol. 42, January, 1851, by Various
  • Throughout the season, he was commended several times throughout the department due to his good police work.
  • This plan has much to commend it, though it makes a second move necessary. Cited from The Complete Home, by Various, ed. by Clara E. Laughlin
  • Any system that does not commend itself to the reason must fall. Cited from Works of Robert G. Ingersoll, Volume VIII, by Robert Green Ingersoll
  • This work was published without his name, in order that he might commend himself with more freedom. Cited from Salem Witchcraft, Volumes I and II, by Charles Upham
  • The song was well received by critics who commended it for being a simple love song.
  • London has been commended as the city with the best public transport.
  • He died as a result of the act for which he was commended.
  • I do commend and give in charge to you my son Charles. Cited from A Popular History of France From The Earliest Times, V.2 of 6, by Guizot
  • To the mother the new idea did not at once commend itself. Cited from Holiday Stories for Young People, by Various
  • We must try to understand how it commends itself to all our minds. Cited from Addresses, by Phillips Brooks
  • And for as little as it commends you, it shall serve you less. Cited from The Black Arrow, by Robert Louis Stevenson
  • I must own it is an idea that commends itself strongly to me. Cited from A Bid for Fortune, by Guy Boothby
  • The books were well received and were commended for their even-handed approach.
  • I cannot commend their doing thus, but surely I fear me thus they do. Cited from Dialogue of Comfort Against Tribulation, by Thomas More
  • For the truth must commend itself to the heart as well as to the mind. Cited from Love's Final Victory, by Horatio
  • She commends the couple and says that she will not get in the way of their love.
  • Now you must know that they could not commend one, if one was not handsome. Cited from Milton, by Sir Walter Alexander Raleigh
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Meaning of commend

  • verb Express approval of
  • verb Present as worthy of regard, kindness, or confidence
    His paintings commend him to the artistic world
  • verb Give to in charge
    I commend my children to you
  • verb Express a good opinion of
  • verb Mention as by way of greeting or to indicate friendship
    Remember me to your wife