What is the noun for peerlessness?

What's the noun for peerlessness? Here's the word you're looking for.

peer
  1. Somebody who is, or something that is, at a level equal (to that of something else).
  2. Someone who is approximately the same age (as someone else).
  3. A noble with a hereditary title, i.e., a peerage, and in times past, with certain rights and privileges not enjoyed by commoners.
  4. A comrade; a companion; an associate.
  5. Synonyms:
  6. Examples:
    1. “The nation longs to return to a position in which it is a peer of its rivals.”
      “Sometimes, a mild criticism by a peer overwhelms this defense strategy, leading them to abruptly plummet into a state of severe depression and self-loathing.”
      “Labour peer Baroness Golding said in a statement that the two protesters were guests of hers.”
peerage
  1. Peers as a group; the nobility, aristocracy.
  2. The rank or title of a peer or peeress.
  3. A book listing such people and their families.
  4. Synonyms:
  5. Examples:
    1. “The higher echelons of the British peerage.”
      “In September 1945 he was raised to the peerage, and retired the following March.”
      “He deftly sidestepped the falls of Anne Boleyn and Thomas Cromwell and was raised to the peerage.”
peering
  1. The act of one who peers; a looking around.
  2. (Internet) The act of carrying communications traffic terminating on one's own network on an equivalency basis to and from another network, usually without charge or payment.
peeress
  1. A noblewoman married to a peer.
  2. A woman holding a noble title in her own right.
  3. Synonyms:
  4. Examples:
    1. “To be the most beautiful peeress in England is perhaps for Helene a happier fate than to be the first queen of a new dynasty.”
      “This was commissioned by an Anglo-Irish peeress, the dowager Countess of Sandwich, in circumstances to be explained.”
      “In the first place, Herbert, I was never intended by nature to be a peeress.”
peerdom
  1. (obsolete) A lordship.
  2. Peers as a group; peerage.
peerlessness
peer
  1. (informal) Someone who pees, someone who urinates.
  2. Synonyms:
  3. Examples:
    1. “The nation longs to return to a position in which it is a peer of its rivals.”
      “Sometimes, a mild criticism by a peer overwhelms this defense strategy, leading them to abruptly plummet into a state of severe depression and self-loathing.”
      “Labour peer Baroness Golding said in a statement that the two protesters were guests of hers.”
peerer
  1. Someone who peers.
peer
  1. A look; a glance.
  2. Synonyms:
  3. Examples:
    1. “The nation longs to return to a position in which it is a peer of its rivals.”
      “Sometimes, a mild criticism by a peer overwhelms this defense strategy, leading them to abruptly plummet into a state of severe depression and self-loathing.”
      “Labour peer Baroness Golding said in a statement that the two protesters were guests of hers.”
peerdoms
  1. plural of peerdom
peerages
  1. plural of peerage
  2. Synonyms:
  3. Examples:
    1. “Honours, such as knighthoods, peerages, and other decorations, are awarded on his recommendation.”
      “Unlike the hereditary peerages of old, knighthoods are not bestowed according to birth or social status.”
      “In 1986 Her Majesty agreed to comply with the advice proffered to her by the Lords regarding abeyant peerages.”
peerings
  1. plural of peering
  2. Examples:
    1. “The BT UK service uses a combination of private peerings and bilateral peerings at the UK exchange points in London, Manchester and Edinburgh.”
peeresses
  1. plural of peeress
  2. Synonyms:
  3. Examples:
    1. “Women's groups were her acknowledged loathing whether relations, schoolgirls, peeresses.”
      “They must be taught to speak in other voices than the dulcet tones of peeresses.”
      “When Mummy was crowned and all the peeresses put on their coronets it looked wonderful to see arms and coronets hovering in the air and then the arms disappear as if by magic.”
peerers
  1. plural of peerer
  2. Examples:
    1. “Ninety-eight percent of peepers and peerers did not go on to commit a violent or sexual offence.”
      “Who wants peepers and peerers standing outside bedrooms, peeping and peering?”
peers
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