[ UK /sˈɛnsɐ/ ]
[ US /ˈsɛnsɝ/ ]
  1. a container for burning incense (especially one that is swung on a chain in a religious ritual)
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How To Use censer In A Sentence

  • And when the younger man took a censer and I hoped that it was almost over, sounds of fighting came from outside.
  • Bernoulli (see his Eloge, in Fontenelle, tom.v. p. 99) was forced to allow that the tail though not the head, was a sign of the wrath of God.] 81 Paradise Lost was published in the year 1667; and the famous lines (l.ii. 708, &c.) which startled the licenser, may allude to the recent comet of 1664, observed by Cassini at Rome in the presence of Queen Christina, The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire
  • Ash from incense censers, campfires and fireplaces can be used but I don't recommend them.
  • Your censer empty by your side has lost its scent and lies askew for other worshippers to fill again.
  • I guess them cardboard eggs aint very strong, or mebbe the censer didn't handel it gently, ennyhow it was smasht and the curl inside it was there alrite only it was kind of mixt up with the cream candy and I was unmixin them when Deer Godchild
  • In a short time, drew near about ten couples, when, at length, were heard the gentle strains of music, and couple by couple advanced with banners, dragons, with fans made with phoenix feathers, and palace flabella of pheasant plumes; and those besides who carried gold-washed censers burning imperial incense. Hung Lou Meng
  • I'll tell you what, you thin man in a censer, I will have you as soundly swinged for this, -- you blue-bottle rogue, you filthy famished correctioner, if you be not swinged, I'll forswear half-kirtles. The Second Part of King Henry IV
  • Leading out of it is the ancient "calefactory," where the fire for the censers and thuribles was preserved. Bell's Cathedrals: The Cathedral Church of Winchester A Description of Its Fabric and a Brief History of the Episcopal See
  • The treasury has been converted into a bright little museum of censers, illuminated manuscripts and paintings.
  • It provided easy access into the building for the items that both vestries and vandals are fond of: silverware, brassware, bells and brazen censers.
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