noun, plural in·fi·del·i·ties.
- infield hit,
- infield out,
Origin of infidelity
Examples from the Web for infidelity
Amid accusations of infidelity, she told reporters in 1988 that she and the former priest were just fine.
Was it difficult revisiting any of the darker memories, like his infidelity?All Eyes on Anjelica Huston: The Legendary Actress on Love, Abuse, and Jack Nicholson|Alex Suskind|November 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The public conversation about infidelity has undoubtedly become more nuanced.
They succumbed to infidelity, remained materialistic, and acted selfishly.The Gospel According to Thomas Jefferson (And Tolstoy and Dickens)|Samuel Fragoso|October 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Lets rap about new feminism, hip-hop and infidelity," she begins, "You got a good girl / Why she messing with a bad guy?Elevator Music Beyoncé Doesn’t Want to Hear: Jay Z’s ‘Mistress’ Drops ‘Sorry Mrs. Carter’|Amy Zimmerman|August 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
What infidelity can withstand such an instance, and still say, there is no God?Curiosities of Human Nature|Anonymous
Other insects, such as the spider, are considered by their presence to incite married persons to infidelity.Indo-China and Its Primitive People|Henry Baudesson
Its subjects were, the infidelity and licentiousness of that age.Young's Night Thoughts|Edward Young
The mere possibility of infidelity to that national dish is enough to make one shudder.
Her husband discovered her hanging by the cord, and, angered by her infidelity, threw a boulder at her.North Dakota|Various
noun plural -ties
c.1400, "want of faith, unbelief in religion; false belief, paganism;" also (early 15c.) "unfaithfulness or disloyalty to a person" (originally to a sovereign, by 16c. to a lover or spouse), from French infidélité, from Latin infidelitatem (nominative infidelitas) "unfaithfulness, faithlessness," noun of quality from infidelis (see infidel).