(Latin: love, loveliness, beauty, attractiveness, charm; by extension, "reverence; to worship, to venerate")
2. Worthy of reverence, especially by religious or historical association: venerable relics.
3. With reference to places, buildings, etc.; hallowed by religious, historic, or other lofty associations: the venerable halls of the abbey.
4. Venerable; abbreviated, Ven. or V.; Roman Catholic Church. Used as a form of address for a person who has reached the first stage of canonization.
5. Used as a form of address for an archdeacon in the Anglican Church or the Episcopal Church.
6. Impressive or interesting because of age, antique appearance, etc.: a venerable oak tree.
7. Extremely old or obsolete; ancient; such as, a venerable house.
2. To revere suggests awe coupled with profound honor.
3. Etymology: from Latin veneratus, venerari, "to reverence, worship, venerate", from venus, veneris, "love, sexual desire, loveliness, attractiveness, beauty, charm"; whence Venus, Veneris, "the goddess of love".
2. The expression of profound respect or reverence for someone or something.
3. A condition of being respected or revered.
2. Etymology: from Latin venereus, from Latin Venus, in ancient Roman mythology, the goddess of beauty and love; especially, sensual love, from venus, "love, sexual desire, loveliness, beauty, charm".
2. The act of worshiping, to worship.
2 To hold in exalted honor without fear.
2. A person who studies diseases or who is a specialist the diagnosis and treatment of such illnesses that are communicated by sexual intercourse.
In syphilis, the first symptom of chancroid might be the appearance of a sore, but in this case the sore is soft, as opposed to the hard chancre of syphilis.
Three to five days after exposure, one or more small soft sores appear on or near the external genitalia; then they soon develop into ulcers with irregular edges, and the surrounding areas become red and swollen.
Often the infection spreads to the lymph nodes of the groin, causing swelling and tenderness.
2. From Medieval Latin veneria, from Latin venus, vener-, "desire, love".
3. The term venery, is also considered to be an archaic term from Middle English venerie from Old French venerie; which came from Latin venari, "to hunt, to pursue".
Remember that this word is not the same as the venery terms indicated in other entries of this unit!
Go to the following link for more information about the "hunting" venery.
2. Etymology: from Old French venial, which came from Latin venialis, "pardonable", from venia, "forgiveness, indulgence, pardon".
Related to venus, "sexual love, desire".
2. In the Roman Catholic Church, an offense that is judged to be minor or committed without deliberate intent and so it does not estrange the soul from the grace of God.
3. A transgression against the law of God that does not deprive the soul of divine grace either because it is a minor offense or because it was committed without full understanding of its seriousness or without full consent of the will.
4. Etymology: from Old French venial, which came from Latin venialis, "pardonable; graciouis, kind", from venia, "forgiveness, indulgence, pardon".
Related to venus, veneris, "love, desire" or venerari, "to reverence, to worship".
2. The flesh of any edible game.
3. Etymology: from French venaison which came from Latin venatio, venationis, "hunting", from venatus, venari, "hunt, to hunt".