from The Century Dictionary.
- noun Holiness; sacredness; sanctity.
- noun Sanctimony; affected sanctity.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun rare Holiness; sacredness; sanctity.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
holiness; sacredness; sanctity
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun the quality of being holy
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
And when taking photos for nude girls I feel a kind of sanctitude as I am witnessing glamour of human body, the owner said.
And when taking photos for nude girls I feel a kind of sanctitude as I am witnessing glamour of human body, "the owner said.
If you wanted total sanctitude and Marxist-Leninist zeal, I'm afraid you're going to be very let down.
But the word science has acquired a certain sanctitude.
So enough with the "We have to preserve the sanctitude of the General Fund" claptrap.
Had he known that Duffel's story was made so fitly apt, simply because he had basely eavesdropped and sacrilegiously listened to the sanctitude of a conversation at the domestic hearth, how different would have been the result!
Providence prodigally conferred upon it in the early times of the institution, or to initiate it into a more scrupulous sanctitude, by interdicting to it some things that are left permissive to others.
She had the promise from the saints that her line had a great destiny, and the form of it she took to be sanctitude.
English law, always so careful of domestic sanctitude in women, provided that a wife who killed her husband should be dragged by a horse to the place of execution and burnt alive.
Such had been ‘the sad stories of the deaths of kings’; yet the awful sacro-sanctitude of the imperial person was ideally unimpaired, and the spirit of the old Lex Majestatis still haunted the minds of men.