[ UK /ɐdmˈa‍ɪ‍əɹɐ/ ]
[ US /ædˈmaɪɹɝ/ ]
  1. a person who admires; someone who esteems or respects or approves
  2. a person who backs a politician or a team etc.
    they are friends of the library
    all their supporters came out for the game
  3. someone who admires a young woman
    she had many admirers
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How To Use admirer In A Sentence

  • It is this later Holiday which most recognise and her admirers point to her last years as her most compelling.
  • Britain has many admirers around the world, but who actually owns our green and pleasant land? The Sun
  • Like me, he was a disillusioned cynic, enjoyer of beer and a great admirer of a pretty face.
  • To Slegge's annoyance, he very soon found that if the prestige of the school was to be kept up Glyn and Singh must be in the eleven, for the former in a very short time was acknowledged to be the sharpest bowler in the school, while, from long practice together, Singh was an admirable wicket-keeper -- one who laughed at gloves and pads, was utterly without fear, and had, as Wrench said -- he being a great admirer of a game in which he never had a chance to play -- "a nye like a nork. Glyn Severn's Schooldays
  • To his admirers, and they are legion, the glabrous Ailes is something else entirely — a valiant freedom-fighter standing up to the perfidious liberal media elite. Meet the fantastic Mr Fox
  • It's a delightful piece of absurdist nonsense, a sitcom designed to offend highbrow admirers of minimalist dance.
  • These normally nuanced characters briefly became vessels for issue-based polemic rather than wry, subtle dialogue - and even to unequivocal admirers, this is a serious wobble.
  • They may not win admirers but it does earn grudging admiration and respect. Times, Sunday Times
  • Arab dreams: Qaddafi (left) spent his youth as a fervent admirer of Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser, the pan-Arab nationalist icon of the era.
  • Far better than those fusty old democracies, mutter the admirers. Times, Sunday Times
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