In the insidest inside there is a stone box, and in it there is the amulet.
At Rome the phallus was an amulet and was worn by all children.
It becomes the amulet of an affected superiority, the signet ring of a masquerading conspiracy.
It was given as an amulet or charm, and right well has it fulfilled its purpose.
The Indian guides said at once they were the same kind of emerald as that worn by the Amazon Queens for an amulet against disease.
We do not suppose that the bracelet on her arm was an amulet, but it was a symbol.
But after you'd given me the whole of the amulet—ah, it was generous of you!
She laid one finger on her mouth and concealed the amulet in her bosom.
But the small boy, thwarted in his attempts to reach the Himalayas, daily traveled far on the wings of his amulet.
The "amulet," or the "Omelet," just as you like, was a financial success.
mid-15c., amalettys, from Latin amuletum (Pliny) "thing worn as a charm against spells, disease, etc.," of uncertain origin, perhaps related to amoliri "to avert, to carry away, remove." Not recorded again in English until c.1600; the 15c. use may be via French.