It was a curious custom which prevailed in the amity church.
What is so excellent as strict relations of amity, when they spring from this deep root?
amity had existed between him and Steward, for they had sat at table, and drunk together.
These ran to the hut of one of the assassins, with whom they had lived on terms of amity.
Thus in amity dwelt the Claghorns, employing the summer days in innocent diversion.
He also succeeded in negotiating a treaty of amity and commerce.
They therefore insisted on concluding a treaty of amity and commerce, without paying due attention to its terms.
Did not I make to your leader all the signs of amity and goodwill?
The vehicles and horses are accommodated in a fine stable on amity Street, near Broadway.
Fortunately, the boat was soon alongside the amity: Peter hailed the deck.
mid-15c., "friendly relations," from Old French amitie (13c.); earlier amistie (11c.), from Vulgar Latin *amicitatem (nominative *amicitas) "friendship," corresponding to Latin amicitia, from amicus (adj.) "friendly;" related to amare "to love" (see Amy).