acclaiming, present participle; acclaimed, past tense; acclaims, 3rd person singular present; acclaimed, past participle;
Praise enthusiastically and publicly
the conference was acclaimed as a considerable success
he was acclaimed a great painter
Enthusiastic and public praise
she has won acclaim for her commitment to democracy
enthusiastic approval; "the book met with modest acclaim"; "he acknowledged the plaudits of the crowd"; "they gave him more eclat than he really deserved"
praise vociferously; "The critics hailed the young pianist as a new Rubinstein"
applaud: clap one's hands or shout after performances to indicate approval
(Acclaimed) An acclamation, in its most common sense, is a form of election that does not use a ballot. "Acclamation" or "acclamatio" can also signify a kind of ritual greeting and expression of approval in certain social contexts in ancient Rome.
An acclamation; a shout of applause; A claim; To shout; to call out; To shout approval; to express great approval; (rare) To salute or praise with great approval; to compliment; to applaud; to welcome enthusiastically; (obsolete) To claim; To declare by acclamations; To elect to an ...
(acclaimed) Greatly praised or lauded, revered, highly respected
(Acclaimed) having fame, public recognition
A mid-range Samsung phone on U.S. Cellular.
(verb) (usu. passive) to publicly say that sg is very good: His new novel has been widely acclaimed.
Something a good insurance agent knows how to handle.
The word acclaim also has its roots in Latin. Acclamos in Latin means to ‘call out’. To acclaim is to compliment, praise and approve.