Pride vs Proudly - What's the difference?
As a noun pride
is the quality or state of being proud; inordinate self-esteem; an unreasonable conceit of one's own superiority in talents, beauty, wealth, rank etc, which manifests itself in lofty airs, distance, reserve and often contempt of others.
As a verb pride
is (reflexive) to take or experience pride in something, be proud of it.
As an adverb proudly is
in a proud manner.
Other Comparisons: What's the difference?
The quality or state of being proud; inordinate self-esteem; an unreasonable conceit of one's own superiority in talents, beauty, wealth, rank etc., which manifests itself in lofty airs, distance, reserve and often contempt of others.
A sense of one's own worth, and abhorrence of what is beneath or unworthy of one; lofty self-respect; noble self-esteem; elevation of character; dignified bearing; proud delight; -- in a good sense.
- He took pride in his work.
* (rfdate) Macaulay
- He had pride of ownership in his department.
* (rfdate) (William Blake)
- A people which takes no pride' in the noble achievements of remote ancestors will never achieve anything worthy to be remembered with ' pride by remote descendants.
Proud or disdainful behavior or treatment; insolence or arrogance of demeanor; haughty bearing and conduct; insolent exultation; disdain; hubris.
* (rfdate) G. K. Chesterton, Introduction to Aesop's Fables
- The pride of the peacock is the glory of God.
That of which one is proud; that which excites boasting or self-gratulation; the occasion or ground of self-esteem, or of arrogant and presumptuous confidence, as beauty, ornament, noble character, children etc.
* (rfdate) Spenser
- Pride goeth before the fall.
* (rfdate) Bible, Zech. ix. 6
- lofty trees yclad with summer's pride
* (rfdate) Goldsmith
- I will cut off the pride of the Philistines.
(zoology) The small European lamprey species .
Show; ostentation; glory.
* (rfdate) Shakespeare
- a bold peasantry, their country's pride
Highest pitch; elevation reached; loftiness; prime; glory,
* to be in the pride of one's life.
* (rfdate) Shakespeare
- Pride , pomp, and circumstance of glorious war.
Consciousness of power; fullness of animal spirits; mettle; wantonness.
Lust; sexual desire; especially, excitement of sexual appetite in a female beast.
(zoology) A company of lions.
- a falcon, towering in her pride of place
* (lamprey species) prid, sandpiper
* See also
* point of pride
* pride comes before a fall
(reflexive) To take or experience pride in something, be proud of it.
- I pride myself on being a good judge of character, but pride goes before the fall and I'm not a good judge of my own character so I'm often wrong without knowing it.
In a proud manner.
, date=November 10
, author=Jeremy Wilson
, title= England Under 21 5 Iceland Under 21 0: match report
, passage=With such focus from within the footballing community this week on Remembrance Sunday, there was something appropriate about Colchester being the venue for last night’s game. Troops from the garrison town formed a guard of honour for both sets of players, who emerged for the national anthem with poppies proudly
stitched into their tracksuit jackets. }}