verb (used with object), tithed, tith·ing.
verb (used without object), tithed, tith·ing.
Origin of tithe
Related formstithe·less, adjectiveun·tithed, adjective
Examples from the Web for tithe
They volunteer at shelters and tithe their earnings—not nearly enough.Some Catholic Leaders Speaking Out Against Paul Ryan’s Budget-Cutting|Lauren Ashburn|August 20, 2012|DAILY BEAST
He left because he no longer could afford to tithe to the church, and was thus deemed “unworthy.”
“Much of its wealth comes from the fervent devotion of members, who tithe faithfully,” wrote Jenkins.
As far as he could see, and as far again in every direction, was his domain, paying him tithe of fat cattle and heaping granaries.The Truce of God|Mary Roberts Rinehart
Not desirable that men without a tithe of Tim's talent should imitate his ingrained ill-manners.
Before you go, may I ask when we'll see your pew rent, to say nothing of the tithe?The Syndic|C.M. Kornbluth
The 135-inch gun of to-day is, thanks to hydraulics, manipulated with a tithe of the exertion required to serve a truck gun.The British Navy Book|Cyril Field
Thirty-one men been arrested in connection with Tithe Riots near Ruthin.
British Dictionary definitions for tithe
- to exact or demand a tithe or tithes from (an individual or group)
- to levy a tithe upon (a crop or amount of produce, etc)