He may think of One who hallows the common feast as well as the grave, who binds both worlds together.
“Mrs. hallows was a woman of piety, improved by reading,” says one witness.
In some cases the charmer blesses or hallows cords or leather thongs which the patient wore tied round the neck.
After All hallows we 'll come back and hear the end of these great matters.
It is sentiment which so hallows a bit of torn, stained bunting, that men go gladly to their deaths to save it.
But this availeth yet,” said he, “That hallows All our love may see.
The despoilers of all that beautifies and hallows life had desecrated the altar, and denied the God!
That night at hallows Brig was the one time only Mr. Dane had word with me.
Nay, but by the hallows, this new-comer is the first one, and the one who chattered at me is the second.
All hallows' Church was repaired and beautified at the cost of the parishioners in 1625.
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).