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
First Known Use: circa 1592See Words from the same year
Seen and Heard
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