tiara

[ tee-ar-uh, -ahr-uh, -air-uh ]SEE DEFINITION OF tiara
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR TIARA

It was for them the sign of princeship, as a tiara was the sign of godhead.

“I can see Carleton rather fancying himself in a tiara,” she said.

Cæsar was not in Rome at the time his father received the tiara.

Tiara now arose to go, but it was evident that there was something yet unspoken.

She also knew that if ever a man loved a woman, Ensal was in love with Tiara.

Tiara now went to the telephone in the hallway and called for a carriage.

Tiara almost fell, clutching the footboard of the bed for support.

Tiara was now at home praying that Ensal might not leave America yet awhile.

Directed by Tiara, the man drove to the edge of the crowd of besiegers.

"To be shuah, ma'am," said the Negro lad to whom Tiara had spoken.

WORD ORIGIN

1550s, "headdress of the Persian kings" (also worn by men of rank), from Latin tiara, from Greek tiara, of unknown origin. Earlier in anglicized form tiar (1510s).

MORE RELATED WORDS FOR TIARA

corona

nounhalo
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.