One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Brave and determined.
brave, courageous, valiant, gallant, intrepid, valorous, fearless, bold, daringView synonyms
- ‘In ideal conditions the lionhearted Listowel man turned in the performance of his life and was a very popular winner of the high-profile race.’
- ‘There has been glowing praise heaped on him for his lionhearted performances.’
- ‘Well done to the gallant band of Waterford men who gave such a lionhearted display of hurling on Sunday last in Thurles.’
- ‘He relied on the principles of control and movement to make up for his lack of velocity, but it was his lionhearted approach that won him the most praise.’
- ‘Senior police officers want lionhearted members of the public to contact them, or other groups, and improve the city's environment for everyone.’
- ‘He picked up a double injury to his neck and leg, but like the lionhearted player he is, he played on.’
- ‘They haven't always been given the credit in the past their lionhearted endeavours have deserved.’
- ‘It's not that he's such a lionhearted defender, with abrasiveness and impact.’
- ‘He stands in the public mind for lionhearted crisis management.’
- ‘They are the direct descendants of lionhearted British combatants of old.’
- ‘And with that, Richard the lionhearted gave us everything he's kept to himself and a small circle of friends.’
- ‘But the other side of the coin is that there is no more committed, lionhearted, or determined a player in the game today, and when push comes to shove - as it will on Sunday - expect Captain Fantastic to take centre stage.’
- ‘They have developed the habit of falling flat with a winnable situation in sight, particularly after ‘redeeming’ themselves with lionhearted efforts against the odds.’
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