Origin of magisterial
OTHER WORDS FROM magisterialmag·is·te·ri·al·ly, adverbmag·is·te·ri·al·ness, nounun·mag·is·te·ri·al, adjective
Words nearby magisterial
How to use magisterial in a sentence
Elba is always magisterial, and for years now, his fans have been floating his name as a candidate for the next James Bond.Idris Elba Brings a Regal Urban Cowboy to Life in Concrete Cowboy|Stephanie Zacharek|April 2, 2021|Time
Called “The Sword and Sovereignty,” it is a magisterial work running to more than 2,000 pages.‘A Ghastly Waste of Time?’ Considering the Constitution|Seth Lipsky|January 15, 2013|DAILY BEAST
He lacks the magisterial tone of Colm Tóibín or the florid and fertile imagination of Patrick McCabe.
It is a picture of tragic grandeur, painted in sombre and magisterial colours on the fiery vault of hell.Charles Baudelaire, His Life|Thophile Gautier
Old Lecamus maintained his paternal and magisterial dignity; he observed his son and said little.Catherine de' Medici|Honore de Balzac
During the difficult beginnings of a household I, perhaps, assumed a magisterial tone?Honorine|Honore de Balzac
Relinquishing his magisterial powers, necessity compelled him to return home before spring, accompanied by some of his people.William Bradford of Plymouth|Albert Hale Plumb
Such was the man entrusted with more than magisterial power.