English version

solace

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishsolacesol‧ace /ˈsɒlɪs $ ˈsɑː-/ noun formal  1 [uncountable]COMFORT/MAKE somebody FEEL BETTER a feeling of emotional comfort at a time of great sadness or disappointmentseek/find solace in something After the death of her son, Val found solace in the church.2 be a solace to somebodysolace verb [transitive] literary
Examples from the Corpus
solaceThere was a plug-in kettle, an electric ring for cooking on, and a Gideon's bible, for solace.Like others beset by misfortune, polio patients found solace in comparing themselves to others.His skull was filled with agony; but he lurched towards her, his tortured brain seeking her unwilling body's solace.Such solace can be drawn from little things like that breeze-song.Desire finds its satisfaction outside of marriage, and the solace of belief breaks up against the pain of experience.I can not describe the solace it gave me.At the end of this day, what he wanted more than anything else was the solace of her letters.seek/find solace in somethingAunt Alicia found solace in the little Sara, as bubbly and zestful as her nephew had been.Clearly she had found solace in its silence and calm, silvery light.He found solace in a bottle and unleashed a terrifying temper on his wife Patti.Like others beset by misfortune, polio patients found solace in comparing themselves to others.After his wife's death, Rob sought solace in religion.After the two Penns parted company, the son found solace in a happy marriage to GuliGulielma Maria Springett.
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