Origin of annuity
OTHER WORDS FROM annuitysu·per·an·nu·i·ty, noun, plural su·per·an·nu·i·ties.
Words nearby annuity
How to use annuity in a sentence
The trust she used, the grantor retained annuity trust, or GRAT, morphed from exotic estate-tax dodge to routine estate planning for the wealthy.The Great Inheritors: How Three Families Shielded Their Fortunes From Taxes for Generations|by Patricia Callahan, James Bandler, Justin Elliott, Doris Burke and Jeff Ernsthausen|December 15, 2021|ProPublica
I think many people don’t really understand annuities in the following sense.
Secondly, to be fair, there are some annuities that have more bells and whistles, and maybe aren’t as good as the ones that we offer.
With the remaining $1.775 million, he can buy an annuity that yields almost $89,000 - which still beats working.
There are no laurels to rest on, and no boring but steady annuity of cash that ballasts Microsoft and will for years to come.
But that $1 million is actually an annuity, which pays out about $25,000 over 40 years—before taxes.
From affluence he came to want, and in his old age a fund was raised sufficient to purchase him an annuity of £600 a year.
A Norfolk lady has left an annuity of seventy pounds for the support of her two favourite cats.
About noon comes my uncle Thomas to me to ask for his annuity, and I did tell him my mind freely.Diary of Samuel Pepys, Complete|Samuel Pepys
She had saved her share of the annuity which the Government paid the Indians, and had about one thousand dollars in specie.Stories of Heroic Deeds for Boys and Girls|James Johonnot
For this work he received a gold medal and an annuity for life.A History of Art for Beginners and Students|Clara Erskine Clement
British Dictionary definitions for annuity
Word Origin for annuity
Cultural definitions for annuity
A sum of money payable yearly or at regular intervals.