noun, plural maj·es·ties.
Origin of majesty
Examples from the Web for majesties
Historical Examples of majesties
Their Majesties would notice also that it was in favour of the Marchioness of Morella.Fair Margaret
H. Rider Haggard
Their Majesties will arrive at Artenberg at seven o'clock, and will partake of dinner.
"Their Majesties' carriage will be drawn by four gray horses," said Bederhof.
It was answered, more then he could bear, his majesties displeasure.Bradford's History of 'Plimoth Plantation'
Their Majesties had accepted an invitation to dine at Guildhall on the 9th of November.Life and Letters of Lord Macaulay
George Otto Trevelyan
Word Origin for majesty
noun plural -ties
c.1300, "greatness, glory," from Old French majeste "grandeur, nobility" (12c.), from Latin maiestatem (nominative maiestas) "greatness, dignity, elevation, honor, excellence," from stem of maior (neuter maius), comparative of magnus "great" (see magnate). Earliest English us is with reference to God; as a title, in reference to kings and queens (late 14c.), it is from Romance languages and descends from the Roman Empire.