Historically, superstitious investors have feared the 10th month of the year.
They are superstitious, violent, passionate, mercurial, and secretive, with a greater belief in dragons than in any saint.
When we can barely illuminate our own world, it would be superstitious to imagine that dead men could do it for us.
Their marriage had begun to suffer, and memories of the polio ballet loomed over the choreographer, known to be superstitious.
For artists, that moral sensibility, superstitious or no, ought to be cranked to 11.
The negro he found to be superstitious, just as we find them to-day.
The necessity must also be real and not traditional or superstitious.
But Mr Bagshawe and the fact that the date was the 4th of August must have been too much for her superstitious mind.
Indeed for the most part they had a superstitious fear of him.
This useful and amusing bird is everywhere regarded with superstitious dread by the uneducated.
late 14c., from Old French superstitieux, from Latin superstitiosus, from superstitionem (nominative superstitio) "prophecy, soothsaying, excessive fear of the gods," perhaps originally "state of religious exaltation," related to superstes (genitive superstitis) "standing over or above," also "standing by, surviving," from superstare "stand on or over, survive," from super "above" (see super-) + stare "to stand," from PIE root *sta- "to stand" (see stet). There are many theories for the Latin sense development, but none has yet triumphed.