from The Century Dictionary.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Majestic.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The intermingled sable and silver of the armed, "majestical" ghost link him with England's lost dark/fair consensus, and with its militant reemergence in the alliance of persecuted Catholics and Puritans under tolerationist Essex.
My dear Friend, -- I am very much obliged to you for the _two_ copies of your poem, so beautifully printed, with such 'majestical' types, on such 'magnifical' paper, as to be almost worthy of Baskett himself.
Next morning the astronomer came again to see Mr. Greatrackes, who had "a kind of majestical yet affable presence, and a composed carriage."
A little beyond Dont (whence there is an easy and interesting way to Agordo by the Val Duram) the Pelmo rises up, pale, and shadowy, and most "majestical"; while at San Nicolo the Civita comes into sight again, half-hidden in rolling, silvery mists.
My dear Friend, ” I am very much obliged to you for the two copies of your poem, so beautifully printed, with such 'majestical' types, on such 'magnifical' paper, as to be almost worthy of Baskett himself.
As majestical and beautiful as this seems to me, many Seattle-ites have commented to me that it quickly becomes a nuisance.
This amazing, confounding, admirable, amiable beauty,  than which in all nature's treasure (saith Isocrates) there is nothing so majestical and sacred, nothing so divine, lovely, precious,
For when Jupiter and Juno's wedding was solemnised of old, the gods were all invited to the feast, and many noble men besides: Amongst the rest came Crysalus, a Persian prince, bravely attended, rich in golden attires, in gay robes, with a majestical presence, but otherwise an ass.
I did my best to please my master and he was a digniferous and majestical gentleman whose nail-parings were worth more than your whole carcass.
I say nothing of their magnificent and sumptuous temples, those majestical structures: to the roof of Apollo Didymeus 'temple, ad branchidas, as  Strabo writes, a thousand oaks did not suffice.