The state of being morally upright, honest, noble, virtuous, and magnanimous; the perception of such a state. (noun)
Veneration of someone, usually for being morally upright and/or competent. (noun)
A prize or award. (noun)
The center point of the upper half of an armorial escutcheon. (noun)
An ace, king, queen, jack, or ten especially of the trump suit in bridge. (noun)
The privilege of going first. (noun)
To show respect for. (verb)
To conform to, abide by, act in accordance with (an agreement, request, or the like). (verb)
To bestow an honor on a person (verb)
Examples of word honor
"Let the elders that rule well be counted worthy of double honor, especially --," 1 Tim.v. 17: whether we take _double honor_ here for reverence or maintenance, or both; yet how can we esteem the _elders ruling well worthy of double honor_ without some submission to their rule?
_Let them be counted worthy of double honor: _ or, _Let them be dignified with double honor_.
We should honor, love and _obey_ our parents while we are young; and we should still _love_ and _honor_ them when we are older.
It isn't money -- it is honor -- _honor_, do you hear?
Council-General, -- some of which depositions were upon oath, some upon honor, and others neither upon _oath_ nor _honor_, but all or most of which were of an irregular and irrelevant nature, and not fit or decent to be taken by a British magistrate, or to be transmitted to a British government.