9 letter words ending in ty

Abnormity (n.) Departure from the ordinary type; irregularity; monstrosity.

Absurdity (n.) The quality of being absurd or inconsistent with obvious truth, reason, or sound judgment.

Absurdity (n.) That which is absurd; an absurd action; a logical contradiction.

Acclivity (n.) A slope or inclination of the earth, as the side of a hill, considered as ascending, in opposition to declivity, or descending; an upward slope; ascent.

Acetosity (n.) The quality of being acetous; sourness.

Actuality (n.) The state of being actual; reality; as, the actuality of God's nature.

Actuosity (n.) Abundant activity.

Adiposity (n.) The state of being fat; fatness.

Admiralty (n.) The office or jurisdiction of an admiral.

Admiralty (n.) The department or officers having authority over naval affairs generally.

Admiralty (n.) The court which has jurisdiction of maritime questions and offenses.

Admiralty (n.) The system of jurisprudence of admiralty courts.

Admiralty (n.) The building in which the lords of the admiralty, in England, transact business.

Adversity (n.) Opposition; contrariety.

Aeriality (n.) The state of being aerial; unsubstantiality.

Alibility (n.) Quality of being alible.

Alternity (n.) Succession by turns; alternation.

Amability (n.) Lovableness.

Ambiguity (n.) The quality or state of being ambiguous; doubtfulness or uncertainty, particularly as to the signification of language, arising from its admitting of more than one meaning; an equivocal word or expression.

Amorosity (n.) The quality of being amorous; lovingness.

Anaplasty (n.) The art of operation of restoring lost parts or the normal shape by the use of healthy tissue.

Anglicity (n.) The state or quality of being English.

Animality (n.) Animal existence or nature.

Animosity (v. t.) Mere spiritedness or courage.

Animosity (v. t.) Violent hatred leading to active opposition; active enmity; energetic dislike.

Anonymity (n.) The quality or state of being anonymous; anonymousness; also, that which anonymous.

Antiquity (n.) The quality of being ancient; ancientness; great age; as, a statue of remarkable antiquity; a family of great antiquity.

Antiquity (n.) Old age.

Antiquity (n.) Ancient times; former ages; times long since past; as, Cicero was an eloquent orator of antiquity.

Antiquity (n.) The ancients; the people of ancient times.

Antiquity (n.) An old gentleman.

Antiquity (n.) A relic or monument of ancient times; as, a coin, a statue, etc.; an ancient institution. [In this sense, usually in the plural.]

Apriority (n.) The quality of being innate in the mind, or prior to experience; a priori reasoning.

Asininity (n.) The quality of being asinine; stupidity combined with obstinacy.

Assiduity (n.) Constant or close application or attention, particularly to some business or enterprise; diligence.

Assiduity (n.) Studied and persevering attention to a person; -- usually in the plural.

Atomicity (n.) Degree of atomic attraction; equivalence; valence; also (a later use) the number of atoms in an elementary molecule. See Valence.

Austerity (n.) Sourness and harshness to the taste.

Austerity (n.) Severity of manners or life; extreme rigor or strictness; harsh discip

Austerity (n.) Plainness; freedom from adornment; severe simplicity.

Authority (n.) Legal or rightful power; a right to command or to act; power exercised buy a person in virtue of his office or trust; dominion; jurisdiction; authorization; as, the authority of a prince over subjects, and of parents over children; the authority of a court.

Authority (n.) Government; the persons or the body exercising power or command; as, the local authorities of the States; the military authorities.

Authority (n.) The power derived from opinion, respect, or esteem; influence of character, office, or station, or mental or moral superiority, and the like; claim to be believed or obeyed; as, an historian of no authority; a magistrate of great authority.

Authority (n.) That which, or one who, is claimed or appealed to in support of opinions, actions, measures, etc.

Authority (n.) Testimony; witness.

Authority (n.) A precedent; a decision of a court, an official declaration, or an opinion, saying, or statement worthy to be taken as a precedent.

Authority (n.) A book containing such a statement or opinion, or the author of the book.

Authority (n.) Justification; warrant.

Barbarity (n.) The state or manner of a barbarian; lack of civilization.

Barbarity (n.) Cruelty; ferociousness; inhumanity.

Barbarity (n.) A barbarous or cruel act.

Barbarity (n.) Barbarism; impurity of speech.

Benignity (n.) The quality of being benign; goodness; kindness; graciousness.

Benignity (n.) Mildness; gentleness.

Benignity (n.) Salubrity; wholesome quality.

Biformity (n.) A double form.

Biplicity (n.) The state of being twice folded; reduplication.

Brutality (n.) The quality of being brutal; inhumanity; savageness; pitilessness.

Brutality (n.) An inhuman act.

Callidity (n.) Acuteness of discernment; cunningness; shrewdness.

Callosity (n.) A hard or thickened spot or protuberance; a hardening and thickening of the skin or bark of a part, eps. as a result of continued pressure or friction.

Captivity (n.) The state of being a captive or a prisoner.

Captivity (n.) A state of being under control; subjection of the will or affections; bondage.

Cariosity (n.) Caries.

Carnality (n.) The state of being carnal; fleshly lust, or the indulgence of lust; grossness of mind.

Carnosity (n.) A fleshy excrescence; esp. a small excrescence or fungous growth.

Carnosity (n.) Fleshy substance or quality; fleshy covering.

Causality (n.) The agency of a cause; the action or power of a cause, in producing its effect.

Causality (n.) The faculty of tracing effects to their causes.

Celebrity (n.) Celebration; solemnization.

Celebrity (n.) The state or condition of being celebrated; fame; renown; as, the celebrity of Washington.

Celebrity (n.) A person of distinction or renown; -- usually in the plural; as, he is one of the celebrities of the place.

Certainty (n.) The quality, state, or condition, of being certain.

Certainty (n.) A fact or truth unquestionable established.

Certainty (n.) Clearness; freedom from ambiguity; lucidity.

Champerty (n.) Partnership in power; equal share of authority.

Clericity (n.) The state of being a clergyman.

Commodity (n.) Convenience; accommodation; profit; benefit; advantage; interest; commodiousness.

Commodity (n.) That which affords convenience, advantage, or profit, especially in commerce, including everything movable that is bought and sold (except animals), -- goods, wares, merchandise, produce of land and manufactures, etc.

Commodity (n.) A parcel or quantity of goods.

Community (n.) Common possession or enjoyment; participation; as, a community of goods.

Community (n.) A body of people having common rights, privileges, or interests, or living in the same place under the same laws and regulations; as, a community of monks. Hence a number of animals living in a common home or with some apparent association of interests.

Community (n.) Society at large; a commonwealth or state; a body politic; the public, or people in general.

Community (n.) Common character; likeness.

Community (n.) Commonness; frequency.

Concavity (n.) A concave surface, or the space bounded by it; the state of being concave.

Confinity (n.) Community of limits; contiguity.

Congruity (n.) The state or quality of being congruous; the relation or agreement between things; fitness; harmony; correspondence; consistency.

Congruity (n.) Coincidence, as that of

Congruity (n.) That, in an imperfectly good persons, which renders it suitable for God to bestow on him gifts of grace.

Convexity (n.) The state of being convex; the exterior surface of a convex body; roundness.

Credulity (n.) Readiness of belief; a disposition to believe on slight evidence.

Crinosity (n.) Hairiness.

Crotchety (a.) Given to crotchets; subject to whims; as, a crotchety man.

Curiality (n.) The privileges, prerogatives, or retinue of a court.

Curiosity (n.) The state or quality or being curious; nicety; accuracy; exactness; elaboration.

Curiosity (n.) Disposition to inquire, investigate, or seek after knowledge; a desire to gratify the mind with new information or objects of interest; inquisitiveness.

Curiosity (n.) That which is curious, or fitted to excite or reward attention.

Deciduity (n.) Deciduousness.

Declivity (n.) Deviation from a horizontal

Declivity (n.) A descending surface; a sloping place.

Deformity (a.) The state of being deformed; want of proper form or symmetry; any unnatural form or shape; distortion; irregularity of shape or features; ug

Deformity (a.) Anything that destroys beauty, grace, or propriety; irregularity; absurdity; gross deviation from order or the established laws of propriety; as, deformity in an edifice; deformity of character.

Democraty (n.) Democracy.

Depravity (n.) The state of being depraved or corrupted; a vitiated state of moral character; general badness of character; wickedness of mind or heart; absence of religious feeling and principle.

Dexterity (n.) Right-handedness.

Dexterity (n.) Readiness and grace in physical activity; skill and ease in using the hands; expertness in manual acts; as, dexterity with the chisel.

Dexterity (n.) Readiness in the use or control of the mental powers; quickness and skill in managing any complicated or difficult affair; adroitness.

Dimensity (n.) Dimension.

Disparity (n.) Inequality; difference in age, rank, condition, or excellence; dissimilitude; -- followed by between, in, of, as to, etc.; as, disparity in, or of, years; a disparity as to color.

Diversity (n.) A state of difference; dissimilitude; unlikeness.

Diversity (n.) Multiplicity of difference; multiformity; variety.

Diversity (n.) Variegation.

Dubiosity (n.) The state of being doubtful; a doubtful statement or thing.

Ductility (n.) The property of a metal which allows it to be drawn into wires or filaments.

Ductility (n.) Tractableness; pliableness.

Duplicity (n.) Doubleness; a twofold state.

Duplicity (n.) Doubleness of heart or speech; insincerity; a sustained form of deception which consists in entertaining or pretending to entertain one of feelings, and acting as if influenced by another; bad faith.

Duplicity (n.) The use of two or more distinct allegations or answers, where one is sufficient.

Duplicity (n.) In indictments, the union of two incompatible offenses.

Ebriosity (n.) Addiction to drink; habitual drunkenness.

Edibility (n.) Suitableness for being eaten; edibleness.

Emotivity (n.) Emotiveness.

Ephoralty (n.) The office of an ephor, or the body of ephors.

Epulosity (n.) A feasting to excess.

Extremity (n.) The extreme part; the utmost limit; the farthest or remotest point or part; as, the extremities of a country.

Extremity (n.) One of locomotive appendages of an animal; a limb; a leg or an arm of man.

Extremity (n.) The utmost point; highest degree; most aggravated or intense form.

Extremity (n.) The highest degree of inconvenience, pain, or suffering; greatest need or peril; extreme need; necessity.

Facundity (n.) Eloquence; readiness of speech.

Fecundity (n.) The quality or power of producing fruit; fruitfulness; especially (Biol.), the quality in female organisms of reproducing rapidly and in great numbers.

Fecundity (n.) The power of germinating; as in seeds.

Fecundity (n.) The power of bringing forth in abundance; fertility; richness of invention; as, the fecundity of God's creative power.

Femineity (n.) Woman

Feodality (n.) Feudal tenure; the feudal system. See Feudality.

Fertility (n.) The state or quality of being fertile or fruitful; fruitfulness; productiveness; fecundity; richness; abundance of resources; fertile invention; quickness; readiness; as, the fertility of soil, or of imagination.

Festivity (n.) The condition of being festive; social joy or exhilaration of spirits at an entertaintment; joyfulness; gayety.

Festivity (n.) A festival; a festive celebration.

Feudality (n.) The state or quality of being feudal; feudal form or constitution.

Feudataty (a. & n.) See Feudatory.

Fissility (n.) Quality of being fissile.

Floridity (n.) The quality of being florid; floridness.

Fluxility (n.) State of being fluxible.

Foliosity (n.) The ponderousness or bulk of a folio; voluminousness.

Formality (n.) The condition or quality of being formal, strictly ceremonious, precise, etc.

Formality (n.) Form without substance.

Formality (n.) Compliance with formal or conventional rules; ceremony; conventionality.

Formality (n.) An established order; conventional rule of procedure; usual method; habitual mode.

Formality (n.) The dress prescribed for any body of men, academical, municipal, or sacerdotal.

Formality (n.) That which is formal; the formal part.

Formality (n.) The quality which makes a thing what it is; essence.

Formality (n.) The manner in which a thing is conceived or constituted by an act of human thinking; the result of such an act; as, animality and rationality are formalities.

Fragility (n.) The condition or quality of being fragile; brittleness; frangibility.

Fragility (n.) Weakness; feebleness.

Fragility (n.) Liability to error and sin; frailty.

Freebooty (n.) Freebootery.

Prigidity (n.) The condition or quality of being frigid; coldness; want of warmth.

Prigidity (n.) Want of ardor, animation, vivacity, etc.; coldness of affection or of manner; dullness; stiffness and formality; as, frigidity of a reception, of a bow, etc.

Prigidity (n.) Want of heat or vigor; as, the frigidity of old age.

Frivolity (n.) The condition or quality of being frivolous; also, acts or habits of trifling; unbecoming levity of disposition.

Frugality (n.) The quality of being frugal; prudent economy; that careful management of anything valuable which expends nothing unnecessarily, and applies what is used to a profitable purpose; thrift; --- opposed to extravagance.

Frugality (n.) A sparing use; sparingness; as, frugality of praise.

Fulgidity (n.) Splendor; resplendence; effulgence.

Fungosity (n.) The quality of that which is fungous; fungous excrescence.

Garrulity (n.) Talkativeness; loquacity.

Gemmosity (n.) The quality or characteristics of a gem or jewel.

Generalty (n.) Generality.

Geniality (n.) The quality of being genial; sympathetic cheerfulness; warmth of disposition and manners.

Gentility (n.) Good extraction; dignity of birth.

Gentility (n.) The quality or qualities appropriate to those who are well born, as self-respect, dignity, courage, courtesy, politeness of manner, a graceful and easy mien and behavior, etc.; good breeding.

Gentility (n.) The class in society who are, or are expected to be, genteel; the gentry.

Gentility (n.) Paganism; heathenism.

Glebosity (n.) The quality of being glebous.

Globosity (n.) Sphericity.

Gracility (n.) State of being gracilent; slenderness.

Gravidity (n.) The state of being gravidated; pregnancy.

Gummosity (n.) Gumminess; a viscous or adhesive quality or nature.

Haecceity () Literally, this-ness. A scholastic term to express individuality or singleness; as, this book.

Histority (v. t.) To record in or as history.

Hostility (n.) State of being hostile; public or private enemy; unfriend

Hostility (n.) An act of an open enemy; a hostile deed; especially in the plural, acts of warfare; attacks of an enemy.

Hybridity (n.) Hybridism.

Hyponasty (n.) Downward convexity, or convexity of the inferior surface.

Immensity (n.) The state or quality of being immense; inlimited or immeasurable extension; infinity; vastness in extent or bulk; greatness.

Immodesty (n.) Want of modesty, delicacy, or decent reserve; indecency.

Implicity (n.) Implicitness.

Improbity (n.) Lack of probity; want of integrity or rectitude; dishonesty.

Impuberty (n.) The condition of not having reached puberty, or the age of ability to reproduce one's species; want of age at which the marriage contract can be legally entered into.

Inability (n.) The quality or state of being unable; lack of ability; want of sufficient power, strength, resources, or capacity.

Incharity (n.) Want of charity.

Incurvity (n.) A state of being bent or curved; incurvation; a bending inwards.

Indemnity (n.) Security; insurance; exemption from loss or damage, past or to come; immunity from penalty, or the punishment of past offenses; amnesty.

Indemnity (n.) Indemnification, compensation, or remuneration for loss, damage, or injury sustained.

Indignity (n.) Any action toward another which manifests contempt for him; an offense against personal dignity; unmerited contemptuous treatment; contumely; incivility or injury, accompanied with insult.

Inebriety (n.) Drunkenness; inebriation.

Infirmity (a.) The state of being infirm; feebleness; an imperfection or weakness; esp., an unsound, unhealthy, or debilitated state; a disease; a malady; as, infirmity of body or mind.

Infirmity (a.) A personal frailty or failing; foible; eccentricity; a weakness or defect.

Informity (a.) Want of regular form; shapelessness.

Ingenuity (n.) The quality or power of ready invention; quickness or acuteness in forming new combinations; ingeniousness; skill in devising or combining.

Ingenuity (n.) Curiousness, or cleverness in design or contrivance; as, the ingenuity of a plan, or of mechanism.

Ingenuity (n.) Openness of heart; ingenuousness.

Innocuity (n.) Innocuousness.

Insatiety (n.) Insatiableness.

Insuavity (n.) Want of suavity; unpleasantness.

Insulsity (n.) Insipidity; stupidity; dullness.

Integrity (n.) The state or quality of being entire or complete; wholeness; entireness; unbroken state; as, the integrity of an empire or territory.

Integrity (n.) Moral soundness; honesty; freedom from corrupting influence or motive; -- used especially with reference to the fulfillment of contracts, the discharge of agencies, trusts, and the like; uprightness; rectitude.

Integrity (n.) Unimpaired, unadulterated, or genuine state; entire correspondence with an original condition; purity.

Intensity (n.) The state or quality of being intense; intenseness; extreme degree; as, intensity of heat, cold, mental application, passion, etc.

Intensity (n.) The amount or degree of energy with which a force operates or a cause acts; effectiveness, as estimated by results produced.

Intensity (n.) The degree or depth of shade in a picture.

Internity (n.) State of being within; interiority.

Inutility (n.) Uselessness; the quality of being unprofitable; unprofitableness; as, the inutility of vain speculations and visionary projects.

Jocundity (n.) The state or quality of being jocund; gayety; sportiveness.

Joviality (n.) The quality or state of being jovial.

Jucundity (n.) Pleasantness; agreeableness. See Jocundity.

Juniority (n.) The state or quality of being junior.

Laicality (n.) The state or quality of being laic; the state or condition of a layman.

Leprosity (n.) The state or quality of being leprous or scaly; also, a scale.

Lethality (n.) The quality of being lethal; mortality.

Liability (n.) The state of being liable; as, the liability of an insurer; liability to accidents; liability to the law.

Liability (n.) That which one is under obligation to pay, or for which one is liable.

Liability (n.) the sum of one's pecuniary obligations; -- opposed to assets.

Limpidity (n.) The quality or state of being limpid.

Liquidity (n.) The state or quality of being liquid.

Literalty (n.) The state or quality of being literal.

Longevity (n.) Long duration of life; length of life.

Loquacity (n.) The habit or practice of talking continually or excessively; inclination to talk too much; talkativeness; garrulity.

Lubricity (n.) Smoothness; freedom from friction; also, property, which diminishes friction; as, the lubricity of oil.

Lubricity (n.) Slipperiness; instability; as, the lubricity of fortune.

Lubricity (n.) Lasciviousness; propensity to lewdness; lewdness; lechery; incontinency.

Luxuriety (n.) Luxuriance.

Magnality (n.) A great act or event; a great attainment.

Malignity (n.) The state or quality of being malignant; disposition to do evil; virulent enmity; malignancy; malice; spite.

Malignity (n.) Virulence; deadly quality.

Malignity (n.) Extreme evilness of nature or influence; perniciousness; heinousness; as, the malignity of fraud.

Marcidity (n.) The state or quality of being withered or lean.

Maternity (n.) The state of being a mother; the character or relation of a mother.

Mayoralty (n.) The office, or the term of office, of a mayor.

Meliority (n.) The state or quality of being better; melioration.

Mendacity (n.) The quality or state of being mendacious; a habit of lying.

Mendacity (n.) A falsehood; a lie.

Mendicity (n.) The practice of begging; the life of a beggar; mendicancy.

Mentality (n.) Quality or state of mind.

Modernity (n.) Modernness; something modern.

Morbidity (n.) The quality or state of being morbid.

Morbidity (n.) Morbid quality; disease; sickness.

Morbidity (n.) Amount of disease; sick rate.

Morbosity (n.) A diseased state; unhealthiness.

Mordacity (n.) The quality of being mordacious; biting severity, or sarcastic quality.

Mortality (n.) The condition or quality of being mortal; subjection to death or to the necessity of dying.

Mortality (n.) Human life; the life of a mortal being.

Mortality (n.) Those who are, or that which is, mortal; the human cace; humanity; human nature.

Mortality (n.) Death; destruction.

Mortality (n.) The whole sum or number of deaths in a given time or a given community; also, the proportion of deaths to population, or to a specific number of the population; death rate; as, a time of great, or low, mortality; the mortality among the settlers was alarming.

Mundanity (n.) World

Muscosity (n.) Mossiness.

Mutuality (n.) The quality of correlation; reciprocation; interchange; interaction; interdependence.

Mutuality (n.) Reciprocity of consideration.

Necessity (n.) The quality or state of being necessary, unavoidable, or absolutely requisite; inevitableness; indispensableness.

Necessity (n.) The condition of being needy or necessitous; pressing need; indigence; want.

Necessity (n.) That which is necessary; a necessary; a requisite; something indispensable; -- often in the plural.

Necessity (n.) That which makes an act or an event unavoidable; irresistible force; overruling power; compulsion, physical or moral; fate; fatality.

Necessity (n.) The negation of freedom in voluntary action; the subjection of all phenomena, whether material or spiritual, to inevitable causation; necessitarianism.

Neoplasty (n.) Restoration of a part by granulation, adhesive inflammation, or autoplasty.

Nervosity (n.) Nervousness.

Neurility (n.) The special properties and functions of the nerves; that capacity for transmitting a stimulus which belongs to nerves.

Neurocity (n.) Nerve force.

Nonentity (n.) Nonexistence; the negation of being.

Nonentity (n.) A thing not existing.

Nonentity (n.) A person or thing of little or no account.

Nonsurety (n.) Insecurity.

Notoriety (n.) The quality or condition of being notorious; the state of being generally or publicly known; -- commonly used in an unfavorable sense; as, the notoriety of a crime.

Obliquity (n.) The condition of being oblique; deviation from a right

Obliquity (n.) Deviation from ordinary rules; irregularity; deviation from moral rectitude.

Obscenity (n.) That quality in words or things which presents what is offensive to chasity or purity of mind; obscene or impure lanquage or acts; moral impurity; lewdness; obsceneness; as, the obscenity of a speech, or a picture.

Obscurity (n.) The quality or state of being obscure; darkness; privacy; inconspicuousness; unintelligibleness; uncertainty.

Operosity (n.) Laboriousness.

Outcrafty (v. t.) To exceed in cunning.

Overempty (v. t.) To make too empty; to exhaust.

Overhasty (a.) Too hasty; precipitate; rash.

Overlusty (a.) Too lusty, or lively.

Oviparity (n.) Generation by means of ova. See Generation.

Pallidity (n.) Pallidness; paleness.

Passivity (n.) Passiveness; -- opposed to activity.

Passivity (n.) The tendency of a body to remain in a given state, either of motion or rest, till disturbed by another body; inertia.

Passivity (n.) The quality or condition of any substance which has no inclination to chemical activity; inactivity.

Paternity (n.) The relation of a father to his child; fathership; fatherhood; family headship; as, the divine paternity.

Paternity (n.) Derivation or descent from a father; male parentage; as, the paternity of a child.

Paternity (n.) Origin; authorship.

Pederasty (n.) The crime against nature; sodomy.

Perennity (n.) The quality of being perennial.

Pernicity (n.) Swiftness; celerity.

Petulcity (n.) Wantonness; friskiness.

Placidity (n.) The quality or state of being placid; calmness; serenity.

Plumosity (n.) The quality or state of being plumose.

Plurality (n.) The state of being plural, or consisting of more than one; a number consisting of two or more of the same kind; as, a plurality of worlds; the plurality of a verb.

Plurality (n.) See Plurality of benefices, below.

Pomposity (n.) The quality or state of being pompous; pompousness.

Posterity (n.) The race that proceeds from a progenitor; offspring to the furthest generation; the aggregate number of persons who are descended from an ancestor of a generation; descendants; -- contrasted with ancestry; as, the posterity of Abraham.

Posterity (n.) Succeeding generations; future times.

Pourparty (n.) A division; a divided share.

Precocity (n.) The quality or state of being precocious; untimely ripeness; premature development, especially of the mental powers; forwardness.

Primality (n.) The quality or state of being primal.

Probality (n.) Probability.

Procacity (n.) Forwardness; pertness; petulance.

Procerity (n.) Height of stature; tallness.

Profanity (n.) The quality or state of being profane; profaneness; irreverence; esp., the use of profane language; blasphemy.

Profanity (n.) That which is profane; profane language or acts.

Prolixity (n.) The quality or state of being prolix; great length; minute detail; as, prolixity in discourses and writings.

Propriety (n.) Individual right to hold property; ownership by personal title; property.

Propriety (n.) That which is proper or peculiar; an inherent property or quality; peculiarity.

Propriety (n.) The quality or state of being proper; suitableness to an acknowledged or correct standard or rule; consonance with established principles, rules, or customs; fitness; appropriateness; as, propriety of behavior, language, manners, etc.

Provexity (n.) Great advance in age.

Proximity (n.) The quality or state of being next in time, place, causation, influence, etc.; immediate nearness, either in place, blood, or alliance.

Publicity (n.) The quality or state of being public, or open to the knowledge of a community; notoriety; publicness.

Puerility (n.) The quality of being puerile; childishness; puerileness.

Puerility (n.) That which is puerile or childish; especially, an expression which is flat, insipid, or silly.

Pugnacity (n.) Inclination or readiness to fight; quarrelsomeness.

Putridity (n.) The quality of being putrid; putrefaction; rottenness.

Rancidity (n.) The quality or state of being rancid; a rancid scent or flavor, as of old oil.

Rascality (n.) The quality or state of being rascally, or a rascal; mean trickishness or dishonesty; base fraud.

Rascality (n.) The poorer and lower classes of people.

Recurvity (n.) Recurvation.

Reflexity (n.) The state or condition of being reflected.

Rotundity (n.) The state or quality of being rotu/; roundness; sphericity; circularity.

Rotundity (n.) Hence, completeness; entirety; roundness.

Rubricity (n.) Redness.

Rusticity (n.) The quality or state of being rustic; rustic manners; rudeness; simplicity; artlessness.

Salubrity (n.) The quality of being salubrious; favorableness to the preservation of health; salubriousness; wholesomeness; healthfulness; as, the salubrity of the air, of a country, or a climate.

Sectility (n.) The state or quality of being sectile.

Seniority (n.) The quality or state of being senior.

Septicity (n.) Tendency to putrefaction; septic quality.

Sequacity (n.) Quality or state of being sequacious; sequaciousness.

Sergeanty (n.) Tenure of lands of the crown by an honorary kind of service not due to any lord, but to the king only.

Seriality (n.) The quality or state of succession in a series; sequence.

Servility (n.) The quality or state of being servile; servileness.

Severalty (n.) A state of separation from the rest, or from all others; a holding by individual right.

Sexuality (n.) The quality or state of being distinguished by sex.

Shrivalty (n.) Shrievalty.

Signality (n.) The quality or state of being signal or remarkable.

Sincerity (n.) The quality or state of being sincere; honesty of mind or intention; freedom from simulation, hypocrisy, disguise, or false pretense; sincereness.

Sinuosity (n.) Quality or state of being sinuous.

Sinuosity (n.) A bend, or a series of bends and turns; a winding, or a series of windings; a wave

Sociality (n.) The quality of being social; socialness.

Solemnity (n.) A rite or ceremony performed with religious reverence; religious or ritual ceremony; as, the solemnity of a funeral, a sacrament.

Solemnity (n.) ceremony adapted to impress with awe.

Solemnity (n.) Ceremoniousness; impressiveness; seriousness; grave earnestness; formal dignity; gravity.

Solemnity (n.) Hence, affected gravity or seriousness.

Solemnity (n.) Solemn state or feeling; awe or reverence; also, that which produces such a feeling; as, the solemnity of an audience; the solemnity of Westminster Abbey.

Solemnity (n.) A solemn or formal observance; proceeding according to due form; the formality which is necessary to render a thing done valid.

Specialty (n.) Particularity.

Specialty (n.) A particular or peculiar case.

Specialty (n.) A contract or obligation under seal; a contract by deed; a writing, under seal, given as security for a debt particularly specified.

Specialty (n.) That for which a person is distinguished, in which he is specially versed, or which he makes an object of special attention; a speciality.

Spicosity (n.) The state of having, or being full of, ears like corn.

Spinosity (n.) The quality or state of being spiny or thorny; spininess.

Spirality (n.) The quality or states of being spiral.

Squiralty (n.) Same as Squirarchy.

Stability (a.) The state or quality of being stable, or firm; steadiness; firmness; strength to stand without being moved or overthrown; as, the stability of a structure; the stability of a throne or a constitution.

Stability (a.) Steadiness or firmness of character, firmness of resolution or purpose; the quality opposite to fickleness, irresolution, or inconstancy; constancy; steadfastness; as, a man of little stability, or of unusual stability.

Stability (a.) Fixedness; -- as opposed to fluidity.

Sterility (n.) The quality or condition of being sterile.

Sterility (n.) Quality of being sterile; infecundity; also, the state of being free from germs or spores.

Stolidity (n.) The state or quality of being stolid; dullness of intellect; obtuseness; stupidity.

Strenuity (n.) Strenuousness; activity.

Stupidity (n.) The quality or state of being stupid; extreme dullness of perception or understanding; insensibility; sluggishness.

Stupidity (n.) Stupor; astonishment; stupefaction.

Suability (n.) Liability to be sued; the state of being subjected by law to civil process.

Sublimity (n.) The quality or state of being sublime (in any sense of the adjective).

Sublimity (n.) That which is sublime; as, the sublimities of nature.

Subtility (n.) Subtilty.

Supremity (n.) Supremacy.

Tactility (n.) The quality or state of being tactile; perceptibility by touch; tangibleness.

Tediosity (n.) Tediousness.

Tensility (n.) The quality or state of being tensile, or capable of extension; tensibility; as, the tensility of the muscles.

Terrenity (n.) Earthiness; world

Tetricity (n.) Crabbedness; perverseness.

Torpidity (n.) Same as Torpidness.

Torridity (n.) Torridness.

Tortility (n.) The quality or state of being tortile, twisted, or wreathed.

Trepidity (n.) Trepidation.

Turbidity (n.) Turbidness.

Turgidity (n.) The quality or state of being turgid.

About the author

Mark McCracken

Author: Mark McCracken is a corporate trainer and author living in Higashi Osaka, Japan. He is the author of thousands of online articles as well as the Business English textbook, "25 Business Skills in English".

Copyright © 2011 by Mark McCracken, All Rights Reserved.