listen to the pronunciation of laud
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
{f} övmek
{i} övgü

Onun ilk cevabı övgüye değerdi. - His first answer was laudable.


Onun ilk cevabı övgüye değerdi. - His first answer was laudable.

{i} övme, yüceltme
sena etmek
laud for
için methiye
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
(in plural, sometimes Lauds) A prayer service following matins
Praise or glorification
A hymn of praise
To praise, to glorify

And hys mought was opened immediatly, and hys tonge, and he spake lawdynge god.

to praise in words or song
{n} praise, honor
{v} to praise, extol, bless
{i} praise, commendation (rare); hymn of praise, song of praise
High commendation; praise; honor; exaltation; glory
Music or singing in honor of any one
To praise in words alone, or with words and singing; to celebrate; to extol
praise, glorify, or honor; "extol the virtues of one's children"; "glorify one's spouse's cooking
If people laud someone, they praise and admire them. He lauded the work of the UN High Commissioner for Refugees They lauded the former president as a hero Dickens was lauded for his social and moral sensitivity + lauded laud·ed the most lauded actress in New York. English prelate who as archbishop of Canterbury (1633-1645) supported Charles I and absolutism in church and state. His attempts to impose High Church doctrine on Protestants in Scotland and England led to his execution for treason by Parliament. to praise someone or something (laudare, from laus )
{f} praise, commend
A part of divine worship, consisting chiefly of praise; usually in the pl
praise, glorify, or honor; "extol the virtues of one's children"; "glorify one's spouse's cooking"
a prayer service following matins
William Laud
born Oct. 7, 1573, Reading, Berkshire, Eng. died Jan. 10, 1645, London Archbishop of Canterbury (1633-45) and religious adviser to Charles I. He became a privy councillor in 1627 and bishop of London in 1628, devoting himself to combating Puritanism and enforcing strict Anglican ritual. By the time he became archbishop of Canterbury, he had extended his authority over the whole country. He attacked the Puritan practice of preaching as dangerous, and he had Puritan writers such as William Prynne mutilated and imprisoned. Aided by his close ally the 1st earl of Strafford, Thomas Wentworth, Laud used his influence over the king to influence government social policy. By 1637, opposition to Laudian reppression had grown, and Laud's attempts to impose Anglican forms of worship in Scotland provoked fierce resistance. In 1640 the Long Parliament met, and Laud was accused of high treason. His trial, which began in 1644 and was managed by Prynne, resulted in Laud's conviction and beheading
past of laud
present participle of laud
third-person singular of laud
plural of , laud