7 letter words ending in ty
Ability (n.) The quality or state of being able; power to perform, whether physical, moral, intellectual, conventional, or legal; capacity; skill or competence in doing; sufficiency of strength, skill, resources, etc.; -- in the plural, faculty, talent.
Acidity (n.) The quality of being sour; sourness; tartness; sharpness to the taste; as, the acidity of lemon juice.
Agility (n.) The quality of being agile; the power of moving the limbs quickly and easily; nimbleness; activity; quickness of motion; as, strength and agility of body.
Agility (n.) Activity; powerful agency.
Amenity (n.) The quality of being pleasant or agreeable, whether in respect to situation, climate, manners, or disposition; pleasantness; civility; suavity; gentleness.
Amnesty (v.) Forgetfulness; cessation of remembrance of wrong; oblivion.
Amnesty (v.) An act of the sovereign power granting oblivion, or a general pardon, for a past offense, as to subjects concerned in an insurrection.
Amnesty (v. t.) To grant amnesty to.
Anility (n.) The state of being and old woman; old-womanishness; dotage.
Annuity (n.) A sum of money, payable yearly, to continue for a given number of years, for life, or forever; an annual allowance.
Anxiety (n.) Concern or solicitude respecting some thing or event, future or uncertain, which disturbs the mind, and keeps it in a state of painful uneasiness.
Anxiety (n.) Eager desire.
Anxiety (n.) A state of restlessness and agitation, often with general indisposition and a distressing sense of oppression at the epigastrium.
Aqueity (n.) Wateriness.
Aridity (n.) The state or quality of being arid or without moisture; dryness.
Aridity (n.) Fig.: Want of interest of feeling; insensibility; dryness of style or feeling; spiritual drought.
Avidity (n.) Greediness; strong appetite; eagerness; intenseness of desire; as, to eat with avidity.
Boughty (a.) Bending.
Brevity (n.) Shortness of duration; briefness of time; as, the brevity of human life.
Brevity (n.) Contraction into few words; conciseness.
Buckety (n.) Paste used by weavers to dress their webs.
Carroty (a.) Like a carrot in color or in taste; -- an epithet given to reddish yellow hair, etc.
Charity (n.) Love; universal benevolence; good will.
Charity (n.) Liberality in judging of men and their actions; a disposition which inc
Charity (n.) Liberality to the poor and the suffering, to benevolent institutions, or to worthy causes; generosity.
Charity (n.) Whatever is bestowed gratuitously on the needy or suffering for their relief; alms; any act of kindness.
Charity (n.) A charitable institution, or a gift to create and support such an institution; as, Lady Margaret's charity.
Charity (n.) Eleemosynary appointments [grants or devises] including relief of the poor or friendless, education, religious culture, and public institutions.
Clarity (n.) Clearness; brightness; splendor.
Clivity (n.) Inclination; ascent or descent; a gradient.
Crudity (n.) The condition of being crude; rawness.
Crudity (n.) That which is in a crude or undigested state; hence, superficial, undigested views, not reduced to order or form.
Cruelty (n.) The attribute or quality of being cruel; a disposition to give unnecessary pain or suffering to others; inhumanity; barbarity.
Cruelty (n.) A cruel and barbarous deed; inhuman treatment; the act of willfully causing unnecessary pain.
Curvity (n.) The state of being curved; a bending in a regular form; crookedness.
Dacoity (n.) The practice of gang robbery in India; robbery committed by dacoits.
Dakoity (n.) See Dacoit, Dacoity.
Density (n.) The quality of being dense, close, or thick; compactness; -- opposed to rarity.
Density (n.) The ratio of mass, or quantity of matter, to bulk or volume, esp. as compared with the mass and volume of a portion of some substance used as a standard.
Density (n.) Depth of shade.
Dignity (n.) The state of being worthy or honorable; elevation of mind or character; true worth; excellence.
Dignity (n.) Elevation; grandeur.
Dignity (n.) Elevated rank; honorable station; high office, political or ecclesiastical; degree of excellence; preferment; exaltation.
Dignity (n.) Quality suited to inspire respect or reverence; loftiness and grace; impressiveness; state
Dignity (n.) One holding high rank; a dignitary.
Dignity (n.) Fundamental principle; axiom; maxim.
Diserty (adv.) Expressly; clearly; eloquently.
Doughty (superl.) Able; strong; valiant; redoubtable; as, a doughty hero.
Duality (n.) The quality or condition of being two or twofold; dual character or usage.
Dubiety (n.) Doubtfulness; uncertainty; doubt.
Dynasty (n.) Sovereignty; lordship; dominion.
Dynasty (n.) A race or succession of kings, of the same
Ebriety (n.) Drunkenness; intoxication by spirituous liquors; inebriety.
Edacity (n.) Greediness; voracity; ravenousness; rapacity.
Egality (n.) Equality.
Enomoty (n.) A band of sworn soldiers; a division of the Spartan army ranging from twenty-five to thirty-six men, bound together by oath.
Exility (a.) Smallness; meagerness; slenderness; fineness, thinness.
Faculty (n.) Special mental endowment; characteristic knack.
Faculty (n.) Power; prerogative or attribute of office.
Faculty (n.) Privilege or permission, granted by favor or indulgence, to do a particular thing; authority; license; dispensation.
Faculty (n.) The body of person to whom are intrusted the government and instruction of a college or university, or of one of its departments; the president, professors, and tutors in a college.
Falsity (a.) The quality of being false; coutrariety or want of conformity to truth.
Falsity (a.) That which is false; falsehood; a lie; a false assertion.
Fatuity (n.) Weakness or imbecility of mind; stupidity.
Fidgety (a.) Restless; uneasy.
Filiety (n.) The relation of a son to a father; sonship; -- the correlative of paternity.
Firmity (n.) Strength; firmness; stability.
Flighty (a.) Fleeting; swift; transient.
Flighty (a.) Indulging in flights, or wild and unrestrained sallies, of imagination, humor, caprice, etc.; given to disordered fancies and extravagant conduct; volatile; giddy; eccentric; slighty delirious.
Frailty (a.) The condition quality of being frail, physically, mentally, or morally, frailness; infirmity; weakness of resolution; liableness to be deceived or seduced.
Frailty (a.) A fault proceeding from weakness; foible; sin of infirmity.
Furmity (n.) Same as Frumenty.
Gaseity (n.) State of being gaseous.
Gravity (a.) The state of having weight; beaviness; as, the gravity of lead.
Gravity (a.) Sobriety of character or demeanor.
Gravity (a.) Importance, significance, dignity, etc; hence, seriousness; enormity; as, the gravity of an offense.
Gravity (a.) The tendency of a mass of matter toward a center of attraction; esp., the tendency of a body toward the center of the earth; terrestrial gravitation.
Gravity (a.) Lowness of tone; -- opposed to acuteness.
Haughty (superl.) High; lofty; bold.
Haughty (superl.) Disdainfully or contemptuously proud; arrogant; overbearing.
Haughty (superl.) Indicating haughtiness; as, a haughty carriage.
Honesty (a.) Honor; honorableness; dignity; propriety; suitableness; decency.
Honesty (a.) The quality or state of being honest; probity; fairness and straightforwardness of conduct, speech, etc.; integrity; sincerity; truthfulness; freedom from fraud or guile.
Honesty (a.) Chastity; modesty.
Honesty (a.) Satin flower; the name of two cruciferous herbs having large flat pods, the round shining partitions of which are more beautiful than the blossom; -- called also lunary and moonwort. Lunaria biennis is common honesty; L. rediva is perennial honesty.
Impiety (n.) The quality of being impious; want of piety; irreverence toward the Supreme Being; ungod
Impiety (n.) An impious act; an act of wickednes.
Inanity (n.) Inanition; void space; vacuity; emptiness.
Inanity (n.) Want of seriousness; aimlessness; frivolity.
Inanity (n.) An inane, useless thing or pursuit; a vanity; a silly object; -- chiefly in pl.; as, the inanities of the world.
Jollity (n.) Noisy mirth; gayety; merriment; festivity; boisterous enjoyment.
Liberty (n.) The state of a free person; exemption from subjection to the will of another claiming ownership of the person or services; freedom; -- opposed to slavery, serfdom, bondage, or subjection.
Liberty (n.) Freedom from imprisonment, bonds, or other restraint upon locomotion.
Liberty (n.) A privilege conferred by a superior power; permission granted; leave; as, liberty given to a child to play, or to a witness to leave a court, and the like.
Liberty (n.) Privilege; exemption; franchise; immunity enjoyed by prescription or by grant; as, the liberties of the commercial cities of Europe.
Liberty (n.) The place within which certain immunities are enjoyed, or jurisdiction is exercised.
Liberty (n.) A certain amount of freedom; permission to go freely within certain limits; also, the place or limits within which such freedom is exercised; as, the liberties of a prison.
Liberty (n.) A privilege or license in violation of the laws of etiquette or propriety; as, to permit, or take, a liberty.
Liberty (n.) The power of choice; freedom from necessity; freedom from compulsion or constraint in willing.
Liberty (n.) A curve or arch in a bit to afford room for the tongue of the horse.
Liberty (n.) Leave of absence; permission to go on shore.
Loyalty (n.) The state or quality of being loyal; fidelity to a superior, or to duty, love, etc.
Maggoty (a.) Infested with maggots.
Maggoty (a.) Full of whims; capricious.
Majesty (n.) The dignity and authority of sovereign power; quality or state which inspires awe or reverence; grandeur; exalted dignity, whether proceeding from rank, character, or bearing; imposing loftiness; state
Majesty (n.) Hence, used with the possessive pronoun, the title of an emperor, king or queen; -- in this sense taking a plural; as, their majesties attended the concert.
Majesty (n.) Dignity; elevation of manner or style.
Mediety (n.) The middle part; half; moiety.
Modesty (n.) The quality or state of being modest; that lowly temper which accompanies a moderate estimate of one's own worth and importance; absence of self-assertion, arrogance, and presumption; humility respecting one's own merit.
Modesty (n.) Natural delicacy or shame regarding personal charms and the sexual relation; purity of thought and manners; due regard for propriety in speech or action.
Molesty (n.) Molestation.
Naivety (n.) Naivete.
Naughty (superl.) Having little or nothing.
Naughty (superl.) Worthless; bad; good for nothing.
Naughty (superl.) hence, corrupt; wicked.
Naughty (superl.) Mischievous; perverse; froward; guilty of disobedient or improper conduct; as, a naughty child.
Nimiety (n.) State of being in excess.
Novelty (n.) The quality or state of being novel; newness; freshness; recentness of origin or introduction.
Novelty (n.) Something novel; a new or strange thing.
Nullity (n.) The quality or state of being null; nothingness; want of efficacy or force.
Nullity (n.) Nonexistence; as, a decree of nullity of marriage is a decree that no legal marriage exists.
Nullity (n.) That which is null.
Obesity (n.) The state or quality of being obese; incumbrance of flesh.
Omniety (n.) That which is all-pervading or all-comprehensive; hence, the Deity.
Opacity (n.) The state of being opaque; the quality of a body which renders it impervious to the rays of light; want of transparency; opaqueness.
Opacity (n.) Obscurity; want of clearness.
Papalty (n.) The papacy.
Parcity (n.) Sparingless.
Parvity (n.) Littleness.
Paucity (n.) Fewness; smallness of number; scarcity.
Paucity (n.) Smallnes of quantity; exiguity; insufficiency; as, paucity of blood.
Pedanty (n.) An assembly or clique of pedants.
Penalty (n.) Penal retribution; punishment for crime or offense; the suffering in person or property which is annexed by law or judicial decision to the commission of a crime, offense, or trespass.
Penalty (n.) The suffering, or the sum to be forfeited, to which a person subjects himself by covenant or agreement, in case of nonfulfillment of stipulations; forfeiture; fine.
Penalty (n.) A handicap.
Planxty (n.) An Irish or Welsh melody for the harp, sometimes of a mournful character.
-plasty () A combining form denoting the act or process of forming, development, growth; as, autoplasty, perineoplasty.
Poverty (n.) The quality or state of being poor or indigent; want or scarcity of means of subsistence; indigence; need.
Poverty (n.) Any deficiency of elements or resources that are needed or desired, or that constitute richness; as, poverty of soil; poverty of the blood; poverty of ideas.
Pravity (n.) Deterioration; degeneracy; corruption; especially, moral crookedness; moral perversion; perverseness; depravity; as, the pravity of human nature.
Prelaty (n.) Prelacy.
Primity (n.) Quality of being first; primitiveness.
Privity (a.) Privacy; secrecy; confidence.
Privity (a.) Private knowledge; joint knowledge with another of a private concern; cognizance implying consent or concurrence.
Privity (a.) A private matter or business; a secret.
Privity (a.) The genitals; the privates.
Privity (a.) A connection, or bond of union, between parties, as to some particular transaction; mutual or successive relationship to the same rights of property.
Probity (n.) Tried virtue or integrity; approved moral excellence; honesty; rectitude; uprightness.
Pronity (n.) Proneness; propensity.
Puberty (n.) The earliest age at which persons are capable of begetting or bearing children, usually considered, in temperate climates, to be about fourteen years in males and twelve in females.
Puberty (n.) The period when a plant first bears flowers.
Quality (n.) The condition of being of such and such a sort as distinguished from others; nature or character relatively considered, as of goods; character; sort; rank.
Quality (n.) Special or temporary character; profession; occupation; assumed or asserted rank, part, or position.
Quality (n.) An acquired trait; accomplishment; acquisition.
Quality (n.) Superior birth or station; high rank; elevated character.
Rackety (a.) Making a tumultuous noise.
Raucity (n.) Harshness of sound; rough utterance; hoarseness; as, the raucity of a trumpet, or of the human voice.
Reality (n.) The state or quality of being real; actual being or existence of anything, in distinction from mere appearance; fact.
Reality (n.) That which is real; an actual existence; that which is not imagination, fiction, or pretense; that which has objective existence, and is not merely an idea.
Reality (n.) Loyalty; devotion.
Reality (n.) See 2d Realty, 2.
Rickety (a.) Affected with rickets.
Rickety (a.) Feeble in the joints; imperfect; weak; shaky.
Royalty (n.) The state of being royal; the condition or quality of a royal person; kingship; kingly office; sovereignty.
Royalty (n.) The person of a king or sovereign; majesty; as, in the presence of royalty.
Royalty (n.) An emblem of royalty; -- usually in the plural, meaning regalia.
Royalty (n.) King
Royalty (n.) Domain; province; sphere.
Royalty (n.) That which is due to a sovereign, as a seigniorage on gold and silver coined at the mint, metals taken from mines, etc.; the tax exacted in lieu of such share; imperiality.
Royalty (n.) A share of the product or profit (as of a mine, forest, etc.), reserved by the owner for permitting another to use the property.
Royalty (n.) Hence (Com.), a duty paid by a manufacturer to the owner of a patent or a copyright at a certain rate for each article manufactured; or, a percentage paid to the owner of an article by one who hires the use of it.
Russety (a.) Of a russet color; russet.
Saciety (n.) Satiety.
Satiety (n.) The state of being satiated or glutted; fullness of gratification, either of the appetite or of any sensual desire; fullness beyond desire; an excess of gratification which excites wearisomeness or loathing; repletion; satiation.
Segnity (n.) Sluggishness; dullness; inactivity.
Seventy (a.) Seven times ten; one more than sixty-nine.
Seventy (n.) The sum of seven times ten; seventy units or objects.
Seventy (n.) A symbol representing seventy units, as 70, or lxx.
Siccity (n.) Dryness; aridity; destitution of moisture.
Simulty (n.) Private grudge or quarrel; as, domestic simulties.
Slighty (a.) Slight.
Society (n.) The relationship of men to one another when associated in any way; companionship; fellowship; company.
Society (n.) Connection; participation; partnership.
Society (n.) A number of persons associated for any temporary or permanent object; an association for mutual or joint usefulness, pleasure, or profit; a social union; a partnership; as, a missionary society.
Society (n.) The persons, collectively considered, who live in any region or at any period; any community of individuals who are united together by a common bond of nearness or intercourse; those who recognize each other as associates, friends, and acquaintances.
Society (n.) Specifically, the more cultivated portion of any community in its social relations and influences; those who mutually give receive formal entertainments.
Squatty (a.) Squat; dumpy.
Suavity (n.) Sweetness to the taste.
Suavity (n.) The quality of being sweet or pleasing to the mind; agreeableness; softness; pleasantness; gentleness; urbanity; as, suavity of manners; suavity of language, conversation, or address.
Summity (n.) The height or top of anything.
Summity (n.) The utmost degree; perfection.
Surdity (n.) Deafness.
Taffety (n.) A fine, smooth stuff of silk, having usually the wavy luster called watering. The term has also been applied to different kinds of silk goods, from the 16th century to modern times.
Tardity (n.) Slowness; tardiness.
Tensity (n.) The quality or state of being tense, or strained to stiffness; tension; tenseness.
Tenuity (n.) The quality or state of being tenuous; thinness, applied to a broad substance; slenderness, applied to anything that is long; as, the tenuity of a leaf; the tenuity of a hair.
Tenuity (n.) Rarily; rareness; thinness, as of a fluid; as, the tenuity of the air; the tenuity of the blood.
Tenuity (n.) Poverty; indigence.
Tenuity (n.) Refinement; delicacy.
Thirsty (n.) Feeling thirst; having a painful or distressing sensation from want of drink; hence, having an eager desire.
Thirsty (n.) Deficient in moisture; dry; parched.
Thretty (a.) Thirty.
Thrifty (superl.) Given to, or evincing, thrift; characterized by economy and good menegement of property; sparing; frugal.
Thrifty (superl.) Thriving by industry and frugality; prosperous in the acquisition of worldly goods; increasing in wealth; as, a thrifty farmer or mechanic.
Thrifty (superl.) Growing rapidly or vigorously; thriving; as, a thrifty plant or colt.
Thrifty (superl.) Secured by thrift; well husbanded.
Thrifty (superl.) Well appearing; looking or being in good condition; becoming.
Throaty (a.) Guttural; hoarse; having a guttural voice.
Torvity (a.) Sourness or severity of countenance; sterness.
Trinity (n.) The union of three persons (the Father, the Son, and the Holy Ghost) in one Godhead, so that all the three are one God as to substance, but three persons as to individuality.
Trinity (n.) Any union of three in one; three units treated as one; a triad, as the Hindu trinity, or Trimurti.
Trinity (n.) Any symbol of the Trinity employed in Christian art, especially the triangle.
Unfeaty (a.) Not feat; not dexterous; unskillful; clumsy.
Unicity (n.) The condition of being united; quality of the unique; unification.
Unresty (a.) Causing unrest; disquieting; as, unresty sorrows.
Utility (n.) The quality or state of being useful; usefulness; production of good; profitableness to some valuable end; as, the utility of manure upon land; the utility of the sciences; the utility of medicines.
Utility (n.) Adaptation to satisfy the desires or wants; intrinsic value. See Note under Value, 2.
Utility (n.) Happiness; the greatest good, or happiness, of the greatest number, -- the foundation of utilitarianism.
Vacuity (n.) The quality or state of being vacuous, or not filled; emptiness; vacancy; as, vacuity of mind; vacuity of countenance.
Vacuity (n.) Space unfilled or unoccupied, or occupied with an invisible fluid only; emptiness; void; vacuum.
Vacuity (n.) Want of reality; inanity; nihility.
Variety (n.) The quality or state of being various; intermixture or succession of different things; diversity; multifariousness.
Variety (n.) That which is various.
Variety (n.) A number or collection of different things; a varied assortment; as, a variety of cottons and silks.
Variety (n.) Something varying or differing from others of the same general kind; one of a number of things that are akin; a sort; as, varieties of wood, land, rocks, etc.
Variety (n.) In inorganic nature, one of those forms in which a species may occur, which differ in minor characteristics of structure, color, purity of composition, etc.
Vastity (n.) Vastness.
Velvety (a.) Made of velvet, or like velvet; soft; smooth; delicate.
Viduity (n.) Widowhood.
Volupty (n.) Voluptuousness.
About the author
Copyright © 2011 by Mark McCracken, All Rights Reserved.
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".