Recent Examples of chalice from the Web
The party makes a claim for that chalice at their own risk.
For designers, drinking from such truly vintage sources of inspiration can unlock creativity as effectively as spiced wine from a Derrynaflan chalice.
Finding the technology for proving authenticity less than foolproof, Vance ended up taking urns and chalices said to be priceless relics to the bomb squad to be X-rayed.
Face vacant and gazing forward, the firesuited Hendrick Motorsports crewman resembled an assassin exchanging the king’s chalice for the one with poison in it.
Families such as the as the Saylers, Drurys and Warders donated money for brass altar candlesticks, a processional cross and a silver chalice.
Supermodel Christie Brinkley and many more have been spotted sipping the refreshing citrus cocktail from its chalice-like glass.
Cups and chalices (modern hearts) might have stood for the clergy; swords (spades) for the nobility or the military; coins (diamonds) for the merchants; and batons (clubs) for peasants.
The chalice represents the Lord's Supper and Disciples' belief that everyone is welcome to share in Communion — without having to prove their faith.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'chalice.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of chalice
First Known Use: 14th centurySee Words from the same year
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