habitude[ hab-i-tood, -tyood ]SEE DEFINITION OF habitude
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR HABITUDE
Mrs. Maxim, according to the habitude of her sex, led in the conversation.
I have the habitude of the languages; they count me an expert.
He was vain of his experiments in profligacy, but they never grew to habitude.
Such is the fearlessness, the insensibility to danger, which men acquire by the habitude of constant risk.
He steeped himself in this bath of habitude, to which artificial regrets insinuated a tonic quality.
To Mrs. Luttrell society was a necessity, as a thing becomes after a lifetime of habitude.
The material they had to work upon was already democratical by instinct and habitude.
And now she must provide bread for her children by her own “hand-labour,”—without the habitude of labour.
There was at work some great solvent making into naught the dross of custom and habitude.
What had formerly been habitude and trifling, was now grown seriousness and inclination.