Where are the houses, the palaces, that should appertain to these lordly parks?
Mrs. Merton had undertaken the duties that appertain to the "hissing urn."
She sees him irradiated with glories such as never appertained and never will appertain to any man, foreign, English, or Colonial.
The consideration of hypnotic cures does not appertain to our theme.
The idea of a life beyond this one seems also to appertain to normal humanity.
I warn you that they do not appertain to my caste and political opinions.
Except matters of health, none are so much afflicted by dogmatism and crude speculation as those which appertain to society.
They appertain to all the duties of life, but are too numerous to be quoted here.
Ye be come together to entreat of things that most appertain to the commonwealth.
It was monstrous to him that the property of one Earl Lovel should not appertain to the next Earl.
late 14c., from Anglo-French apartenir, Old French apartenir (12c.) "be related to; be incumbent upon," from Late Latin appertinere "to pertain to," from ad- "to, completely" (see ad-) + pertinere "to belong to" (see pertain). To belong as parts to the whole, or as members to a family or class. Related: Appertained; appertaining.