Examples of muliebrity in a sentence
<with her lovely outfit and graceful manners, she was the epitome of matronly muliebrity>
Did You Know?
Muliebrity has been used in English to suggest the distinguishing character or qualities of a woman or of womankind since the 16th century. (Its masculine counterpart, "virility," entered the language at about the same time.) "Muliebrity" comes from Latin mulier, meaning "woman," and probably is a cognate of Latin mollis, meaning "soft." "Mollis" is also the source of the English verb "mollify"-a word that implies a "softening" of hurt feelings or anger.
Origin and Etymology of muliebrity
Late Latin muliebritat-, muliebritas, from Latin muliebris of a woman, from mulier woman
First Known Use: 1592
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