verb (used with object), tithed, tith·ing.
verb (used without object), tithed, tith·ing.
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Origin of tithe
OTHER WORDS FROM tithetitheless, adjectiveun·tithed, adjective
Words nearby tithe
Example sentences 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.
It was this spirit of lawlessness which gave rise to the Irish tithe-bill of this session.
Meanwhile the tithe question became & fruitful source of discontent and bloodshed.
The opposition against the payment of tithe was directed against the government as well as the clergy.
Anti-tithe meetings were held in every part of Ireland, and the greater part of the country was involved in one huge conspiracy.
Accordingly, on the 29th of July, the order of the day was read for the house resolving itself into a committee on the tithe bill.
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)