noun, plural suc·cu·bi [suhk-yuh-bahy] /ˈsʌk yəˌbaɪ/.
Origin of succubus
Examples from the Web for succubi
Imps, male and female, called incubi and succubi respectively, were supposed to be the active agents in producing the affection.Sleep and Its Derangements|William A. Hammond
I page through the book, and my eye is caught by the part about Incubi and Succubi.Legends|August Strindberg
During the witchcraft period familiarity of this nature with Incubi or Succubi was punished with death.Woman, Church & State|Matilda Joslyn Gage
In those intellectual days people believed in what were called the Incubi and the Succubi.The Works of Robert G. Ingersoll, Vol. 4 (of 12)|Robert G. Ingersoll
Then he passes to the middle ages, and dwells upon the popular belief in incubi and succubi.A Problem in Modern Ethics|John Addington Symonds
noun plural -bi (-ˌbaɪ)
Word Origin for succubus
late 14c., alteration (after incubus) of Late Latin succuba "strumpet," applied to a fiend in female form having intercourse with men in their sleep, from succubare "to lie under," from sub- "under" (see sub-) + cubare "to lie down" (see cubicle).