She cheered the wife of her English secretary, now under arrest, with promises to answer for her husband to all accusations brought against him, took her new-born child from the mother's arms, and in default of clergy baptized it, to Paulet's Puritanic horror, with her own hands by her own name.
Then the crowd cheered lustily and Dorothy hugged the kitten in her arms and told her how delighted she was to know that she was innocent.
The men cheered as he turned the horse and rode it out of the corral.
But in other respects his last years were cheered by marks of general regard and admiration, in which non-Catholics joined; and after his death (16th February 1865) there was an extraordinary demonstration of popular respect as his body was taken from St Mary's, Moorfields, to the cemetery at Kensal Green, where it was intended that it should rest only until a more fitting place could be found in a Roman Catholic cathedral church of Westminster.
Whichcote was his favourite preacher, and close intimacy with the Cudworth family cheered his later years.
Deidre didn't think it was a good sign that she cheered on the Dark One.
She knelt beside the fish and unwrapped them with a grimace, cheered to find the section of rope nearly five feet long.
Instead of being cheered by the news, he was annoyed.
Instead of looking cheered at his words, she looked unconvinced.
In London the day itself was kept by a solemn service in Westminster Abbey, to which the queen went in state, surrounded by the most brilliant, royal, and princely escort that had ever accompanied a British sovereign, and cheered on her way by the applause of hundreds of thousands of her subjects.