listen to the pronunciation of revere
İngilizce - İngilizce
to regard someone or something with great awe or devotion
to venerate someone or something as an idol
a revers
to regard with worshipful veneration
{v} to reverence, venerate, honor, love
regard with feelings of respect and reverence; consider hallowed or exalted or be in awe of; "Fear God as your father"; "We venerate genius"
love unquestioningly and uncritically or to excess; venerate as an idol; "Many teenagers idolized the Beatles"
If you revere someone or something, you respect and admire them greatly. The Chinese revered corn as a gift from heaven + revered re·vered some of the country's most revered institutions. American silversmith, engraver, and Revolutionary hero. On April 18, 1775, he made his famous ride, celebrated in a poem by Longfellow, to warn of the British advance on Lexington and Concord, Massachusetts. to respect and admire someone or something very much be revered as sth (revereri, from vereri )
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)
To regard with reverence, or profound respect and affection, mingled with awe or fear; to venerate; to reverence; to honor in estimation
a lapel on a woman's garment; turned back to show the reverse side
{f} venerate, respect deeply, honor greatly
Referring to something that is respected or given reverence

The scholar kept his revered books in a special part of the library.

Simple past tense and past participle of revere

The villagers revered their religious leader for his example of pious conduct.

Paul Revere
an American folk hero who rode at night on the 18th April 1775 to the town of Concord in Massachusetts, in order to warn the people there that the British soldiers were coming. The next day the American Revolutionary War started. His brave action is described in Longfellow 's poem Paul Revere's Ride (1735-1818). born , Jan. 1, 1735, Boston, Mass. died May 10, 1818, Boston American patriot and silversmith. He entered his father's trade as a silversmith and engraver. An ardent supporter of the colonists' cause, he took part in the Boston Tea Party. As the principal rider for Boston's Committee of Safety, he arranged to signal the British approach by having lanterns placed in Boston's Old North Church steeple: "One if by land and two if by sea." On April 18, 1775, he set off to ride to Lexington to alert colonists that British troops were on the march and to warn Samuel Adams and John Hancock to flee. Though he was stopped by a British patrol, he was able to alert the patriot leaders; because of his warning, the minutemen were prepared for the Battle of Lexington and the start of the American Revolution. His ride was celebrated in a famous poem by Henry W. Longfellow (1863). During the war, Revere constructed a powder mill to supply colonial arms. After the war he discovered a process for rolling sheet copper and opened a rolling mill that produced sheathing for ships such as the USS Constitution. He continued to design handsome silver bowls, flatware, and utensils that are museum pieces today
Paul Revere
{i} (1735-1818) American silversmith made famous by his "Midnight Ride" to mobilize soldiers to fight the invading British Forces at the start of the Revolutionary War
profoundly honored; "revered holy men"
past of revere
worthy of adoration or reverence
third-person singular of revere
present participle of revere