noun, plural lib·er·al·i·ties.
Examples from the Web for liberality
Nor was the liberality of that illustrious citizen confined to the walls of Athens.The History of The Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire|Edward Gibbon
The sisterhood, appointed by her and entirely dependent upon her liberality, would treat her with the deference due to a queen.Louis XIV., Makers of History Series|John S. C. Abbott
This liberality, whether genuine or not, was only a passing episode.A History of the Inquisition of Spain; vol. 3|Henry Charles Lea
Barry was not the only artist who profited by Edmund Burke's liberality.
Having enjoyed their hospitality on many occasions, I can testify to their kindness and liberality.The Inhabitants of the Philippines|Frederic H. Sawyer
British Dictionary definitions for liberality
noun plural -ties
Word Origin and History for liberality
mid-14c., "generosity," from Old French liberalité "generosity, liberality" (13c.), from Latin liberalitatem (nominative liberalitas) "way of thinking or acting befitting a free man," noun of quality from liberalis (see liberal (adj.)).