Examples from the Web for conjugality
This was the case with the conjugality of the Nuttalls, as was proven by the demeanour of the male portion of the bond.Grif|B. L. (Benjamin Leopold) Farjeon
Conjugality or Marital Inclination when highly developed causes one to be largely influenced by one's companion in marriage.The Psychology of Salesmanship|William Walker Atkinson
His conjugality is large and he will center all his affections on one beloved object.
Conjugality large, and therefore we may say that he will be fond of his wife and of his home.
This instinct is located in the occipital region of the brain, and is called, in Phrenological language, Conjugality.
British Dictionary definitions for conjugality
Word Origin for conjugal
Word Origin and History for conjugality
1540s, from Middle French conjugal (13c.), from Latin coniugalis "relating to marriage," from coniunx (genitive coniugis) "spouse," related to coniugare "to join together," from com- "together" (see com-) + iugare "to join," from iugum "yoke" (see jugular).
Culture definitions for conjugality
A descriptive term for the relationship between married persons. A conjugal family is the same as a nuclear family, composed of married parents and their children. Conjugal relatives (in-laws) trace their relations through the marriage of their respective blood relatives.