noun, plural so·dal·i·ties.
- soda siphon,
- soda water,
- soda-lime feldspar,
Origin of sodality
Examples from the Web for sodality
John Aubrey (writing in 1659) says: “We now use the word clubbe for a sodality in a tavern.”
Is a youth being led away, or in the midst of dangers, his friend induces him to join him in the sodality.
An' I give her to understand sharp off 't she'd better do what she did do if she wanted you in the Sodality at all.Friendship Village|Zona Gale
Why should not a sodality be established in every considerable parish?
With Harriet's arrival, she became aware of the Aldrich family as a sodality—something she didn't belong to and never could.The Real Adventure|Henry Kitchell Webster
noun plural -ties
Word Origin for sodality
"companionship, fellowship, association with others," c.1600, from Middle French sodalité or directly from Latin sodalitatem (nominative sodalitas) "companionship, a brotherhood, association, fellowship," from sodalis "companion," perhaps literally "one's own, relative," related to suescere "to accustom," from PIE *swedh-, extended form of root *s(w)e-, pronoun of the third person and reflective (see idiom). Especially of religious guilds in the Catholic Church.