The state of being morally upright, honest, noble, virtuous, and magnanimous; the perception of such a state. (noun)
To show respect for. (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?
It isn't money -- it is honor -- _honor_, do you hear?
We should honor, love and _obey_ our parents while we are young; and we should still _love_ and _honor_ them when we are older.
_Let them be counted worthy of double honor: _ or, _Let them be dignified with double honor_.
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.
_unworthy_, and dignor, _deem worthy of_; as, -- dignī honōre, _worthy of honor (i.e. in point of honor_); fidē indignī, _unworthy of confidence_; mē dignor honōre, _I deem myself worthy of honor_.
Although his pride was based on no visible achievement, Mahad often used the term honor.
"It's odd to hear the term honor associated with any of this," she said.