noun, plural hag·i·og·ra·phies.
Related formshag·i·o·graph·ic [hag-ee-uh-graf-ik, hey-jee-] /ˌhæg i əˈgræf ɪk, ˌheɪ dʒi-/, hag·i·o·graph·i·cal, adjective
Examples from the Web for hagiography
She wants a “hagiography,” and the conflicts and confusions that ensue provide The Last Word with its comic momentum.
One has to be careful not to descend into a mess of hagiography.David Foster Wallace, Traditionalist? Considering ‘Both Flesh and Not: Essays’|David Masciotra|November 2, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Blogger Jonathan Tobin commemorated the event with a burst of hagiography.
Called, aptly, Sergio, the film teeters on the brink of hagiography.
The book is a counterpunch to the volumes of Oprah hagiography the publishing business has churned out over the years.
The second version, though LB calls it miraculum insolitum, is one of the commonplaces of hagiography.The Latin & Irish Lives of Ciaran|Anonymous
But the great and absorbing subject of poetry in this age is Hagiography.Anglo-Saxon Literature|John Earle
To him the problems of archaeology, history, and hagiography are impertinent.Art|Clive Bell
Space would now fail us to trace the development of hagiography in the Church.
Hagiography was now a lost branch of art, as completely lost as wood carving, and the miniatures of the old missals.En Route|J.-K. (Joris-Karl) Huysmans