Definition for agape (2 of 2)
noun, plural a·ga·pae [ah-gah-pahy, ah-guh-pahy, -pee] /ɑˈgɑ paɪ, ˈɑ gəˌpaɪ, -ˌpi/, a·ga·pai [ah-gah-pahy, ah-guh-pahy] /ɑˈgɑ paɪ, ˈɑ gəˌpaɪ/ for 4.
Origin of agape2
Examples from the Web for agape
His jaws were agape, and inside could be seen three rows of teeth as long as an elephant's tusks.Old-Time Stories|Charles Perrault
And then they all stood and sat silent and agape with surprise and delight.The Adventures of Akbar|Flora Annie Steel
Her mouth was ever agape, Her ears were ever ajar; If you wanted to find a sweeter fool, You shouldn't have come this far.Rose Charlitte|Marshall Saunders
He introduced in his church the primitive custom of the “osculum pacis” and the “agape” celebrated as a common meal with broth.
Tulp ran in agape with the tidings that Sir John and a strange gentleman had ridden up, and desired to see Mr. Stewart.In the Valley|Harold Frederic