[ US /ˈpɫɔdɪt/ ]
[ UK /plˈɔːdɪt/ ]
  1. enthusiastic approval
    he acknowledged the plaudits of the crowd
    the book met with modest acclaim
    they gave him more eclat than he really deserved
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How To Use plaudit In A Sentence

  • The letter went on and on, page after page, plaudit after plaudit.
  • The authors, both pollsters, will either win plaudits in future years or be forgotten like many hyperbolic, wrong-headed forecasters through the eons. Three books on the Tea Party, reviewed by Steven Levingston
  • Pickles has earned widespread plaudits since taking office for his energetic and radical approach to reforming local government. Times, Sunday Times
  • Obviously the “rich girls weep” gains applause and plaudits from the public at large and the government. Welcome ‘Times’ Readers « POLICE INSPECTOR BLOG
  • This is as it should be, for the _Misses_ ought to have an equal chance with the _Masters_ -- at least so say we, -- _plaudite_, clap your little hands, and _valete_, good bye! The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction Volume 12, No. 338, November 1, 1828
  • However these are small qualms against an excellent project that deserves every plaudit for its unique enterprise.
  • First of all, we have Natalie Portman's astonishingly physical and emotional tour de force, which is worthy of every plaudit and award she has and will win. Scott Mendelson: 2010 in Review: Favorite Films of the Year
  • The scene won no plaudits for the students, nor can it have done their case to create public sympathy with their cause any good.
  • The 29-year-old deserves all the plaudits. The Sun
  • The plaudits remain valid in this recast production. Times, Sunday Times
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