[ UK /wˈɜːʃɪp/ ]
[ US /ˈwɝʃəp, ˈwɝʃɪp/ ]
  1. show devotion to (a deity)
    Many Hindus worship Shiva
  2. attend religious services
    They worship in the traditional manner
  3. love unquestioningly and uncritically or to excess; venerate as an idol
    Many teenagers idolized the Beatles
  1. the activity of worshipping
  2. a feeling of profound love and admiration
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How To Use worship In A Sentence

  • Obama "cherishes" a trinket and a book given to him by Gordon Brown, and he worships them like tiny gods by keeping them in a little pagan altar he set up in the Oval Office. Wonkette » top
  • Like all those who have gone before us, may the revelation of Christ in our hearts compel us to lay down our lives before him in worship and adoration.
  •   The thundering lauwine — might be worshipped more; Childe Harold's Pilgrimage
  • They also have a dark side to them, which is somewhat refined, and makes us want to worship them. Times, Sunday Times
  • Their preferences ultimately shaped the place of worship that Warren built, and the result of that consumer-driven approach to creating Saddleback is a deliberately contemporary, highly professionalized operation with a carefully orchestrated feel-good atmosphere. American Grace
  • `I think with the ruckus some cove's made off with it, your worship. THE RIVAL QUEENS: A COUNTESS ASHBY DE LA ZOUCHE MYSTERY
  • But the inward thoughts of men, which appear outwardly in their words and actions, are the signs of our honouring, and these go by the name of worship; in Latin, cultus. Leviathan
  • They may not agree that evangelizing the unchurched is a higher priority than worship and nurture. Navigating the Winds of Change
  • They worship dreams Holiness in art, ritual, entertainment.
  • Charged they were that they worshipped an ass's head; which impious folly -- first fastened on the Jews by Tacitus, Hist., lib.v. cap. 1, in these words, "Effigiem animalis, quo monstrante errorem sitimque depulerant, penetrali sacravere" (having before set out a feigned direction received by a company of asses), which he had borrowed from Apion, a railing Egyptian of Alexandria [224] -- was so ingrafted in their minds that no defensative could be allowed. The Sermons of John Owen
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