He rests his weary head under the hallowing sounds of the well-remembered bells of the past at the Mission Dolores.
The hallowing of Cramp Rings was not unlike the king's touch.
He had married her because he adored her and he wanted to protect her and love her under the hallowing shelter of matrimony.
But this is a matter of self interest, and not of hallowing or consecrating the union.
It is difficult to understand how any person reared amid such scenes and relics could ever cast away their hallowing influence.
And so the hallowing of wine and sops was usual from the court to the cottage.
And fine old buildings they are: centuries have rolled over many of them, hallowing the old walls, and making them grey with age.
Her soul peeped out once through her impassive face, hallowing it.
Nothing could exceed in solemnity the "hallowing of the king," as the coronation ceremony was termed in Anglo-Saxon times.
Willingly wilt thou fast forty days upon this spot, for our church's hallowing.
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).