Nothing compared to the litany of internal squabbles between right-wing radio hosts.
She joins a litany of model spawn who have inherited the mantle.
“Online dating is, at its core, a litany of alternatives,” Slater writes.
The JPMorgan Chase CEO is a controversial figure who presided over a litany of bad decisions.
The litany of complaints that Russian ladies have against their male counterparts is long: They smoke too much and drink too much.
We had the litany at eleven, and evening prayers and a sermon at four o'clock.
To accustom the Indians to his mode of worship, he commenced chanting the litany of the Virgin.
Behind his banter there often was more earnest conviction than in the litany of a morose moralist.
Your heart frames the responses to the litany of my remembrance.
The alternate chanting of the litany by the minister and choir.
c.1200, from Old French letanie and directly from Medieval Latin letania, Late Latin litania (cf. Spanish letania, Italian litania), from Greek litaneia "litany, an entreating," from lite "prayer, supplication, entreaty," of unknown origin. From notion of monotonous enumeration of petitions in Christian prayer services came generalized sense of "repeated series," early 19c., borrowed from French.
For those who know the Greek words, a litany is a series of prayers, a liturgy is a canon of public service; the latter in practice includes prayer, but does not say so. [Fowler]
In many religions, a ritual repetition of prayers. Usually a clergyman or singer chants a prayer, and the congregation makes a response, such as “Lord, have mercy.”