In 1932, Fred Hackett, founder and director of Camp Riverdale for Boys on Long Lake, rhapsodized
on the virtues of his camp's location.
In one early example of this subgenre, Ronald Reagan rhapsodized
about poisoned meat.
Morier acknowledged that there was little popular support to join the German Empire, but a few years later Morier rhapsodized
over Germany's administration of Alsace-Lorraine.
Brown became more and more eloquent with each bottle of bubbly as they rhapsodized
about the glorious new country that is going to be created.
Eliot Feld rhapsodized
on the qualities that make Damian Woetzel's dancing so compelling.
Sixteen years ago, writer Issac Asimov rhapsodized
about seeing robots take over "all the work that is too simple, too repetitive, too stultifying for the human brain....I see robots leaving human beings free to develop creativity." On the other hand, techno-futurist Bill Joy told Newsweek recently that he envisions scores of replicating robots dethroning their creators.
In June, just back from the Book Expo America in Chicago, Martin rhapsodized
As he later explained, his $2.38 billion idea includes "1,000 community centers with computers serving the adults of America who otherwise would not have access to them." Clinton also rhapsodized
about the Web's wonders.
I listened intently as the commentator rhapsodized
about the literary genius of Harper Lee and her great skill in bringing to life the actual style and mores of the people of a small Southern town.
As The Wall Street Journal rhapsodized
in a November piece devoted to the Snow-Ease story: