noun, plural fe·lic·i·ties.
- feline distemper,
- feline leukemia virus,
Origin of felicity
Examples from the Web for felicity
Felicity Huffman [who starred on the show] texted me, “That street looks very familiar ...” She tweeted me.Scary Spice Mel B Is Back! And She’s Making Out With Herself.|Kevin Fallon|October 1, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Alias would make a star out of former Felicity guest star Garner and become an international hit.Keri Russell On ‘The Americans,’ Sleeper Agents, Motherhood & More|Jace Lacob|January 29, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Cherry admitted he told at least two of her costars, Eva Longoria and Felicity Huffman, two months earlier.Sheridan-Cherry Trial Reveals Ugliest Truth of ‘Desperate Housewives’|Maria Elena Fernandez|March 12, 2012|DAILY BEAST
After Felicity wrapped in 2002, many of his costars graduated to bigger projects.‘The Vow’: What Happened to ‘Felicity’ Hunk Scott Speedman?|Ramin Setoodeh|February 11, 2012|DAILY BEAST
He is a creator of television shows including Felicity, Alias, and Lost.
It was my felicity to catch a grain steamer and an elevator emptying that same steamer.American Notes|Rudyard Kipling
"It sounds simply dreadful to hear you call the Bible an interesting book," said Felicity, with a shudder at the sacrilege.The Story Girl|Lucy Maud Montgomery
But something more is meant by felicity of expression than this.
Next they illuminate as splendidly as they can, and pray for felicity towards some domestic idol.
To the Army Mule in camp, if anywhere, rest, rations and felicity should come.The Army Mule and Other War Sketches|Henry A. Castle
noun plural -ties
Word Origin for felicity
late 14c., from Old French felicite (14c.) "happiness," from Latin felicitatem (nominative felicitas) "happiness, fertility," from felix (genitive felicis) "happy, fortunate, fruitful, fertile," from Latin root *fe-, equivalent of PIE *dhe(i)- "to suck, suckle, produce, yield" (see fecund).