noun, plural cul·tus·es, cul·ti [kuhl-tahy] /ˈkʌl taɪ/.
- cultured pearl,
- cultus coolee,
- culver city,
- culver hole,
- culver's root
Origin of cultus1
noun, plural cul·tus·es, (especially collectively) cul·tus.
Origin of cultus2
Examples from the Web for cultus
Prayer was in reality unknown to a cultus which was directed to a deceased man, and not to a deity.The History of Antiquity, Volume IV (of 6)|Max Duncker
In the case of Œdipus, the translation of the hero to the company of gods secured for him a cultus in Colonos.Studies of the Greek Poets (Vol I of 2)|John Addington Symonds
The origin of the cultus of this sinister abstraction has never been located with certainty.John Ames, Native Commissioner|Bertram Mitford
This cultus has been destroyed, struggling unsuccessfully against foreign and more vigorous systems of religion and society.Folklore as an Historical Science|George Laurence Gomme
One day Cultus Johnny and his sister went across the river to fish.Skookum Chuck Fables|Skookum Chuck (pseud for R.D. Cumming)