Prepositions after "bolster"

bolster by, in, after, at or from?

In 82% of cases "bolster by" is used

The campaign would be seriously bolstered by your support.

This prime role is bolstered by the televising of Parliamentary proceedings which began in November 1989.

The complexity and prevalence of security threats continue to grow, bolstered by consumer IT and mobility.

My feeling about all of this is really based in my New Testament reading, bolstered by other LDS resources.

British PM Anthony Eden, bolstered by his Tory backwoodsmen, hankered to restore the fortunes of the British empire.

Since that catastrophe, the city's levee system has been bolstered by $14 billion in federal repairs and improvements.

It was bolstered by the government bussing people in, but yes I'd agree that Gaddafi still maintains some support in the country.

This is bolstered by a 55 percent waste diversion rate on campus, as well as a flawless 100 percent composting rate for landscaping waste.

The medium-term prospects of the left in Scandinavia, France and Germany are bolstered by socialist organisations -- the ones the Britain currently lacks.

Of their nearest rivals, Meath are bolstered by All-Ireland tradition but undermined by myriad problems and once again they're searching for the next Sean Boylan.

In 3% of cases "bolster at" is used

Numbers were bolstered at the last minute after several National MPs offered initial support so it can now be considered by a select committee which will hear from the public.

In 3% of cases "bolster from" is used

For Glossop, however, too many passes were going astray, and the midfield needed to be bolstered from the bench.

In 3% of cases "bolster with" is used

It is not a neat, theological investigation which we can bolster with Christian arguments; it is a deep and painful personal reality that required the tearing of one? s skin and flesh.