noun, plural di·vin·i·ties.
Origin of divinity
Examples from the Web for divinities
Teresa, Mariana, and Katinka are the names of these divinities—all of them under fifteen.Poet and Rake, Lord Byron Was Also an Interventionist With Brains and Savvy|Michael Weiss|February 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Hence some would be local Goidelic divinities, others, classed with these, local Brythonic divinities.The Religion of the Ancient Celts|J. A. MacCulloch
Aether and Ar were separated from each other by divinities called Nephelae.Myths and Legends of Ancient Greece and Rome|E.M. Berens
Their contests, by long continuance, grew at last important, and the divinities broke into parties.
Nor did their heresy end there, for he found that priests and people also worshipped Kwannon and other divinities.Myths & Legends of Japan|F. Hadland (Frederick Hadland) Davis
According to Dussaud, the three divinities came from Babylon together, Notes, p. 115.The Oriental Religions in Roman Paganism|Franz Cumont
British Dictionary definitions for divinities
noun plural -ties
Word Origin and History for divinities
c.1300, "science of divine things;" late 14c., "quality of being divine," also "a divine being," from Old French devinité (12c.), from Latin divinitatem (nominative divinitas), from divinus (see divine (adj.)).