acclamatory


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ac·cla·ma·tion

 (ăk′lə-mā′shən)
n.
1. A shout or salute of enthusiastic approval.
2. An oral vote, especially an enthusiastic vote of approval taken without formal ballot: a motion passed by acclamation.

[Latin acclāmātiō, acclāmātiōn-, from acclāmātus, past participle of acclāmāre, to shout at; see acclaim.]

ac·clam′a·to′ry (ə-klăm′ə-tôr′ē) adj.
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acclamatory

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References in periodicals archive ?
Fast forward to the 21st century and the divergent fortunes of the two are equally awe-inspiring as they are acclamatory.
17) If Nietzsche's assessment is accurate, then acclamatory accounts of her secular Christian morality collapse.
Related to the deradicalisation of politics is the use of dubious plebiscitary and acclamatory methods like rallies, popular drafts and nominations (rather than institutionalized party or community-based competition) as means of selecting political officers and reaching decisions.
No less anomalous, if not otherwise gratuitous, is UNESCO's 2003 acclamatory recognition of the Moore Towne Maroons, a Jamaican traditional performing arts ensemble of master musicians, drummers, storytellers, craftspeople, herbal healers and spiritualist known throughout the United States and Europe as the Granny Nanny Cultural Group, designating its music as "Masterpiece of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity.
Skeletal muscle substrate utilization is altered by acute and acclamatory temperature in the American bullfrog.