glamourise


Also found in: Thesaurus, Legal.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.glamourise - interpret romantically; "Don't romanticize this uninteresting and hard work!"
idealise, idealize - consider or render as ideal; "She idealized her husband after his death"
2.glamourise - make glamorous and attractive; "This new wallpaper really glamorizes the living room!"
alter, change, modify - cause to change; make different; cause a transformation; "The advent of the automobile may have altered the growth pattern of the city"; "The discussion has changed my thinking about the issue"
References in periodicals archive ?
They are trying to glamourise militancy that is why they are uploading pictures,"Kashmir Inspector General of Police SJM Gilani said.
It's easy to glamourise the lives of criminals, hanker after their devil-may-care lifestyles.
successful suicide," that may glamourise self-destructive behaviour.
We warn parents about the dangers of 'thinspiration' websites - designed to glamourise anorexia and other potentially life-threatening eating disorders.
A bunch of Pakistanis were especially invited to the ceremony obviously to glamourise these devilish traits to which even the Western society is generally averse, he pointed out.
You just can't glamourise terrorism, it's not cool.
C Cosmetics, globally the professional artists' brand of choice for fashion, film, TV, theatre, music and photography, is rolling out the red carpet this year to glamourise nominees, presenters and actresses for the 8th Annual Irish Film & Television Awards, taking place at The Convention Centre on Saturday 12th February 2011.
Glamourise educational programme they had not come out from marketing pull (promise) about possible earnings in given resistance after study.
It can be used now to glamourise Formula One even more.
John Beyer, director of Mediawatch UK, said: "Once again, our analysis of film content indicates that the broadcasters continue to buy in and repeatedly show films that normalise and glamourise violence for its own sake.
Among those to glamourise events was the American novelist Ernest Hemingway, who said bullfighting was vitally important as it summed up "life or death".
Sullivan's Overture di Ballo, a blowsy piece from a composer desperately in search of an identity which he never found, was one example, as was, I'm afraid, Robert Farnon's suave Westminster Waltz, an addition to that sickly multitude of pieces which glamourise London.