noun, plural so·ror·i·ties.
- sorolla y bastida, joaquín,
- sorority house,
Origin of sorority
Examples from the Web for sorority
Her wealthy family imposed its own monetary and social punishment for stepping outside the sorority.
She turned to me as someone to keep her honest after she first dropped her sorority.
There was another viral post discussing why sorority recruitment needs to change.
Four years ago, when I was a sorority freshman, I would have never said I was a feminist.
But while UConn is treating Holt as a whistleblower, it appears her sorority sisters are treating her as a traitor.How Kappa Kappa Gamma Threw A UConn Sorority Sister Under The Bus|Emily Shire|May 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The members of the sorority could not find the place where the candidate had really dug her hole and buried the vase.Ruth Fielding At College|Alice B. Emerson
She is the child of our sorority, but she belongs most of all to me.Grace Harlowe's Senior Year at High School|Jessie Graham Flower
If we leave the club as a sorority to the next senior class, they will be the first girls chosen.Marjorie Dean, College Senior|Pauline Lester
It would be a sorority, only I hope you wont go and burden it with a Greek letter name.Marjorie Dean High School Senior|Pauline Lester
I think it's high time we organized a sorority for the purpose of aiding girls in distress.Grace Harlowe's Junior Year at High School|Jessie Graham Flower
noun plural -ties
Word Origin for sorority
1530s, "a society of women, body of women united for some purpose," from Medieval Latin sororitas "sisterhood, of or pertaining to sisters," from Latin soror "sister" (see sister). Sense of "women's society in a college or university" attested by 1887 (Alpha Delta Pi claims founding in 1851).