cheerlead cheerlead


  • (v) act as a cheerleader in a sports event


  1. Sure, Greenwald has been tough on you, but you deserve it when you claim you did not cheerlead for the war when, in fact, you did.
  2. He has a right to cheerlead, even if it's decidedly premature to assume that the President's agenda will be blocked.
  3. Pierre Jeanniot might be someone you'd expect to cheerlead for the airlines.


  • Police: Woman takes over $3,000 from local families

    Michelle Crandall was supposed to be teaching girls how to cheerlead, but instead police say a Scotia woman scammed their families out of thousands of dollars. Under arrest: 26-year-old Michelle Crandall.
    on June 13, 2013     Source: WNYT Albany


  1. Bush's "ability to sway votes on issues like this has been severely diminished," says Sen. Lindsey Graham, a South Carolina Republican and a supporter of the president's troop buildup. "I don't think people are going to cheerlead now."
    on Feb 8, 2007 By: Lindsey Graham Source: Washington Post

  2. "Lee is vocal," Seattle manager John McLaren said. "He can pat you on the back and cheerlead you and, if he needs to, he can get in your face and challenge you. I've seen both sides of him."
    on Jun 9, 2008 By: John McLaren Source: ABC News

  3. "I want to play everyday," Crisp told reporters Wednesday at Red Sox spring training. "I think everybody wants to play everyday and if you don't, I think there's something wrong with you. I don't want to sit on the bench. I could cheerlead...
    on Feb 20, 2008 By: Coco Crisp Source: National Post

Word of the Day
decadent decadent
/ˈdɛ kə dənt /