All Noun Verb
2,751 examples (0.05 sec)
  • At a good old age she died, and her country still reveres her memory. Cited from Woman: Man's Equal, by Thomas Webster
  • He was widely revered for his voice and singing ability during his time.
  • Legend says that because the people revered him, they named their children after him.
  • Of all members of the family, however, the most revered member is the mother.
  • There, he would be revered as one of the best of his era.
  • After the war, Revere became interested in metal work beyond gold and silver.
  • I love and revere him with all my heart, and therefore am determined to share his fate. Cited from The Essence of Buddhism, by Various
  • He loves us and reveres us as though we had drawn him out of nothing. Cited from Our Friend the Dog, by Maurice Maeterlinck
  • I know I'm never going to be revered as some classic writer.
  • In addition, much of the poetry was about his highly revered mother.
  • It is his business to revere the child and yet watch him that he may make a man of him. Cited from Preaching and Paganism, by Albert Parker Fitch
  • They revere her more than they do their king.
  • Today, it is widely revered by critics as one of the greatest films of all time.
  • He was revered as a saint immediately after his death.
  • The way it was written is to be revered as the true word of God.
  • I have been brought up to love and revere his memory, and to hold fast the things which he taught us. Cited from French and English, by Evelyn Everett-Green
  • Is there -- can there be -- such a thing as revering a woman too much to make successful love? Cited from Hugh Wynne, Free Quaker, by S. Weir Mitchell
  • You are to make all speed, and go direct to Master Revere's. Cited from Neal, the Miller, James Otis
  • He is witty, as any one may easily be who attacks what we most revere. Cited from Donahoe's Magazine, Volume 15, No. 1, January 1886, by Various
  • He was revered as a saint while he was still alive.
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Meaning of Revere

  • noun American silversmith remembered for his midnight ride (celebrated in a poem by longfellow) to warn the colonists in lexington and concord that british troops were coming (1735-1818)