The hallowed Academy has shown itself more than willing to ignore the lead of its glitzier, brasher trophy-wielding cousin.
The director is following his Wolf of Wall Street success with a documentary about the hallowed New York publication.
Jackson is more interested in the wide-open early days of the movement than in its hallowed end.
If the PrEP trials bear out, AIDS could join the hallowed club of diseases preventable by pill.
The intellectual has always held a hallowed, fraught place in American politics.
Suppose the word "war" had never been invented and had never been hallowed through the ages and decked with gay trappings.
The morning of the Sabbath day—in dight Of many a hallowed strain it comes.
Now the pitiful fragments of a hallowed shrine lay mockingly at her feet.
Let us learn the prayer: 'Our Father, hallowed be Thy name.'
Pearls to fire the lust of covetousness even from their hallowed place about the throat of the Virgin.
Old English halgian "to make holy, to honor as holy, consecrate, ordain," related to halig "holy," from Proto-Germanic *hailaga- (cf. Old Saxon helagon, Middle Dutch heligen, Old Norse helga), from PIE root *kailo- "whole, uninjured, of good omen" (see health). Used in Christian translations to render Latin sanctificare. Also used since Old English as a noun meaning "holy person, saint." Related: Hallowed; hallowing.
to render sacred, to consecrate (Ex. 28:38; 29:1). This word is from the Saxon, and properly means "to make holy." The name of God is "hallowed", i.e., is reverenced as holy (Matt. 6:9).