There are 2 definitions of amice in English:

amice1

Syllabification: am·ice
Pronunciation: /ˈamis
 
/

noun

  • A white linen cloth worn on the neck and shoulders, under the alb, by a priest celebrating the Eucharist.
    More example sentences
    • Many of the older religious orders still wear the amice after the fashion which prevailed in the Middle Ages.
    • I remember Father Young (not much taller than I) standing before the bureau containing his amice and alb, his rope cincture and chasuble.
    • If there was too much starch in the alb that was set out for him or if the strings on his amice were too short, I’d hear about it.

Origin

late Middle English: from medieval Latin amicia, amisia, of unknown origin.

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Word of the day maelstrom
Pronunciation: ˈmālˌsträm
noun
a powerful whirlpool in the sea

There are 2 definitions of amice in English:

amice2

Syllabification: am·ice
Pronunciation: /
 
ˈamis/

noun

  • A cap, hood, or cape worn by members of certain religious orders.
    More example sentences
    • One occasionally sees an abbreviated form of amice that fastens with snaps.
    • There the angels also wear star-shaped amices, and their hair is full and wavy, as at Sandford.
    • The mandorla, or sunburst, is supported by six angels, wearing girdled albs, gathered at hip level, and amices, with carved looped clouds or stars at their feet.

Origin

late Middle English: from Old French aumusse, from medieval Latin almucia, of unknown origin.

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Definition of amice in:

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Word of the day maelstrom
Pronunciation: ˈmālˌsträm
noun
a powerful whirlpool in the sea