noun, plural dox·ol·o·gies.
Origin of doxology
Examples from the Web for doxology
He tried to jine in, but he had to give it up and wait for the doxology.Aunt Jane of Kentucky|Eliza Calvert Hall
At the conclusion of the address, the audience arose and sang the doxology.The Flag Replaced on Sumter|William A. Spicer
This doxology could not have been sung in connection with "the fiery law."Notes on the Book of Leviticus|C. H. Mackintosh
And now… The rain rattling against the windows drowned the Doxology.Miss Mapp|Edward Frederic Benson
And then came the pious climax of Coronation, America, and the Doxology.Meadow Grass|Alice Brown
British Dictionary definitions for doxology
noun plural -gies
Word Origin for doxology
Word Origin and History for doxology
"hymn of praise," 1640s, from Medieval Latin doxologia, from Ecclesiastical Greek doxologia "praise, glory," from doxologos "praising, glorifying," from doxa "glory, praise" (from dokein "to seem good;" see decent) + logos "a speaking" (see lecture (n.)).