echo

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applaud (one) to the echo

To vocally support or encourage one. Primarily heard in UK. The fans really applauded us to the echo in the championship game.
See also: applaud, echo, to

cheer (one) to the echo

To vocally support or encourage one. Primarily heard in UK. The fans really cheered us to the echo in the championship game.
See also: cheer, echo, to

echo back to (something)

To reference something that has already been said or established. And that line echoes back to what her father told her earlier in the book.
See also: back, echo, to

echo with (something)

1. Literally, to reverberate with a noise or sound. The room echoed with shrieks and cheers as the kids came running in for birthday cake.
2. To be suggestive of something. I began to feel sad as I stood in the old neighborhood that echoed with my childhood.
See also: echo
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

echo back to something

[for something] to recall something similar in the past. This idea echoes back to the end of the last century, when people thought this way.
See also: back, echo, to

echo with something

 
1. . Lit. [for a large space] to resound with the echoing sounds of a loud noise. The cathedral echoed with the sounds of the organ. The valley echoed with the sound of horses' hooves.
2. Fig. [for something] to have reminders of something. (Literary and very limited.) My thoughts echoed with the sounds of spring. The room echoed with happier days.
See also: echo
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

cheer someone to the echo

BRITISH, OLD-FASHIONED
If you cheer someone to the echo, you applaud them loudly for a long time. They cheered him to the echo, as they did every member of the cast.
See also: cheer, echo, someone, to
Collins COBUILD Idioms Dictionary, 3rd ed. © HarperCollins Publishers 2012

applaud (or cheer) someone to the echo

applaud (or cheer) someone very enthusiastically.
See also: applaud, echo, someone, to
Farlex Partner Idioms Dictionary © Farlex 2017
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References in periodicals archive ?
Obviously, this is because the ocean waves distribute randomly in the echoing region over sea; the echoing process through the diffusive Bragg backscatter will lead to a random nature of the phases of the sea echoes.
Our analyses indicate that the coherences of the normalized cross spectra are high for the echoes from organized and structured targets, that is, ionospheric layers, whereas the coherences will be low for the radar returns from randomly distributed diffusive targets, that is, ocean waves, in echoing region.
When Bush talked about the "untamed fire of freedom" in a passage that included the phrase "hope kindles hope," he was echoing passages from Jeremiah.
When Bush talked about the day when "the captives are set free," he was echoing a common Christian phrase that "Jesus set the captives flee." And specifically he was alluding to Isaiah 61:1 and Luke 4:18, which talk about Jesus liberating "captives."
Toward the end, when Bush said, "Freedom is the permanent hope of mankind, the hunger in dark places, the longing of the soul," he was echoing Psalm 107: "For He satisfieth the longing soul, and filleth the hungry soul with goodness.
"She echoes, but by echoing she says something else of her own.