Etymology: [ 'ha-(")lO ] (transitive verb.) before 12th century. From Middle English halwe (“a saint, holy thing, shrine”), from Old English hālga (“saint”), from Proto-Germanic *hailagô (“holy one”), from *hailagaz (“holy”), from Proto-Germanic *hailaz (“whole, safe, hale”), from Proto-Indo-European *koil- (“safe, unharmed”). Cognate with German Heilige (“saint”). More at holy, whole.
To make holy; to set apart for holy or religious use; to consecrate; to treat or keep as sacred; to reverence
alternative spelling of hollow
render holy by means of religious rites
Consecrated or sanctified; sacred, holy - "When ye praye, saye: Oure father which arte in heven, halowed be thy name."
Simple past tense and past participle of hallow
The relics or remains of a saint, or the shrines in which they are kept
plural form of hallow
Third-person singular simple present indicative form of hallow
past of hallow
Hallowed is used to describe something that is considered to be holy. hallowed ground
holy, sacred, sanctified, revered sıfat
sacred, sacrosanct or venerated
worthy of religious veneration; "the sacred name of Jesus"; "Jerusalem's hallowed soil"
worthy of religious veneration; "the sacred name of Jesus"; "Jerusalem's hallowed soil
consecrated or sanctified
Hallowed is used to describe something that is respected and admired, usually because it is old, important, or has a good reputation. They protested that there was no place for a school of commerce in their hallowed halls of learning
present participle of hallow
name used by some traditions for Samhain, or Halloween