But just as I understand the rebellion against the veil, I understand the comfort and freedom of not being exposed.
But, if anything, the endurance made the desire for comfort food even greater.
I miss the peace and the comfort and the community it gave me.
Harry can take some comfort in the fact that he is not the first, nor will he be the last prince, to be cursed by his birth.
It is judiciously salted with a toasty herbal twist—more about comfort than culinary pyrotechnics.
Then in their not infrequent sickness there was alleviation and comfort waiting for them.
You are welcome to all the comfort you can find in your present situation.
His eye is on the clock; he will rise in time, and he will rise in comfort!
When I have time and am not too tired, I comfort myself with scribbling.
She held herself in a manner responsible for his ease and comfort.
late 13c., conforten "to cheer up, console," from Old French conforter "to comfort, to solace; to help, strengthen," from Late Latin confortare "to strengthen much" (used in Vulgate), from Latin com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + fortis "strong" (see fort). Change of -n- to -m- began in English 14c. Related: Comforted; comforting.
c.1200, "feeling of relief" (as still in to take comfort in something); also "source of alleviation or relief;" from Old French confort (see comfort (v.)). Replaced Old English frofor. Comforts (as opposed to necessities and luxuries) is from 1650s.