The Celtic Orthodox Church (COC) is a small autocephalous church which derives from the church formerly known as the Catholic Apostolic Church (Catholicate of the West) and, before that, as the Ancient British Church and the Orthodox Church of the British Isles (OCBI), which was constituted by the Syriac Orthodox Church to develop an Orthodox church in the Western (Celtic) tradition without ...
6 days ago · Recent discussions between the Roman Catholic Pope John Paul II and the Coptic Orthodox Pope Shenouda III concluded that they believe many of the same things after all, even though the Coptic Church does not recognize the Pope of Rome as its leader. The third split happened in the 11th century. It is called the Great Schism. It was mostly based ...
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Sep 14, 2020 · The Ethiopian Catholic Church follows the Alexandrian liturgical rite followed by the Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church and the Coptic Church. As its liturgical language it employs Ge'ez , a Semitic language that fell out of daily use several centuries ago.
- Haitian Creole
- Middle English
1. (UK) enPR: pōp, IPA(key): /pəʊp/ 2. (US) IPA(key): /poʊp/ 3. Rhymes: -əʊp
From Middle English pope, popa, from Old English pāpa, from Vulgar Latin papa (title for priests & bishops, esp. & by 8th c. only the bishop of Rome), from early Byzantine Greek παπᾶς (papâs, title for priests & bishops, especially by 3rd c. the bishop of Alexandria), from late Ancient Greek πάπας (pápas, title for priests & bishops, in the sense of spiritual father), from πάππας (páppas, “papa, daddy”).
pope 1. feminine singular of pop
From French poupée
pope 1. doll
1. pape, popa, papa, papæ, pwope
From Old English pāpa, from Vulgar Latin papa.
1. IPA(key): /ˈpɔːp(ə)/
pope m (plural popes) 1. (Russian Orthodoxy) pope (Russian Orthodox priest)
pope m (plural popes) 1. (Russian Orthodoxy) pope (Russian Orthodox priest)
Sep 14, 2020 · From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia ... Coptic calendar −178 – −177: ... This is the earliest surviving witness to the use of the term "Catholic Church".
ya, yer (informal)yo, yo' (African American Vernacular)(UK) IPA(key): /jɔː/, /jʊə/, (unstressed) /jə/Rhymes: -ɔː(ɹ)(US) enPR: yôr, IPA(key): /jɔːɹ/, /jʊəɹ/, /jɝ/Rhymes: -oʊɹ, -ɔː(ɹ)
- Alternative Forms
your 1. Belonging to you; of you; related to you (singular; one owner). 1.1. Let's meet tomorrow at yourconvenience. 1.2. Is this yourcat? 2. Belonging to you; of you; related to you (plural; more owners). 3. A determiner that conveys familiarity and mutual knowledge of the modified noun.quotations ▼ 3.1. Not youraverage Tom, Dick and Harry. 3.2. YourShow of Shows 3.3. YourWorld with Neil Cavuto 3.4. Not YourAverage Travel Guide 3.1. (Can we date this quote by Glanvill and provide title, author's full name, and other details?) 3.1.1. Like yourheroes of antiquity, he charges in iron. 4. (Ireland) That; the specified (usually used with a human referent) 4.1. Yourman just bought a new car. 4.2. Have you seen what yourone over there is doing?
From Middle English fredom, freedom, from Old English frēodōm (“freedom, state of free-will, charter, emancipation, deliverance”), from Proto-Germanic *frijadōmaz (“freedom”), equivalent to free + -dom. Cognate with North Frisian fridoem (“freedom”), Dutch vrijdom (“freedom”), Low German frīdom (“freedom”), Middle High German vrītuom (“freedom”), Norwegian fridom (“freedom”).(Received Pronunciation) enPR: frē'dəm, IPA(key): /ˈfɹiːdəm/(General American) IPA(key): /ˈfɹidəm/Hyphenation: free‧dom
freedom (countable and uncountable, plural freedoms) 1. (uncountable) The state of being free, of not being imprisoned or enslaved. 1.1. Having recently been released from prison, he didn't know what to do with his newfound freedom. 2. (countable) The lack of a specific constraint, or of constraints in general; a state of being free, unconstrained.quotations ▼ 2.1. 2013 June 7, Gary Younge, “Hypocrisy lies at heart of Manning prosecution”, in The Guardian Weekly, volume 188, number 26, page 18: 2.1.1. The dispatches […] also exposed the blatant discrepancy between the west's professed values and actual foreign policies. Having lectured the Arab world about democracy for years, its collusion in suppressing freedomwas undeniable as protesters were met by weaponry and tear gas made in the west, employed by a military trained by westerners. 2.1. Freedomof speech is a basic democratic value. 2.2. People in our city enjoy many freedoms. 2.3. Every child has a right to freedom from fear an...freedom in Keywords for Today: A 21st Century Vocabulary, edited by The Keywords Project, Colin MacCabe, Holly Yanacek, 2018.
1. navil (obsolete)
From Middle English navel, navele, from Old English nafola, from Proto-Germanic *nabalô (compare West Frisian nâle, Dutch navel, German Nabel), from Proto-Indo-European *h₃nobʰilos (compare Irish imleac, Latin umbilicus, Ancient Greek ὀμφαλός (omphalós)), diminutive of *h₃nobʰ- (compare English nave). More at nave.
1. enPR: nā'vəl, IPA(key): /ˈneɪvəl/ 2. Rhymes: -eɪvəl 3. Homophone: naval
From Middle Dutch navele, navel, from Old Dutch *navalo, from Proto-Germanic *nabalô.
1. IPA(key): /ˈnaː.vəl/ 2. Hyphenation: na‧vel 3. Rhymes: -aːvəl
navel m (plural navels, diminutive naveltje n) 1. navel
From Old Norse nafli.
navel c 1. navel
1. alven, elvan, laven, valen
From Middle English evel, ivel, uvel, from Old English yfel, from Proto-Germanic *ubilaz (compare Saterland Frisian eeuwel, Dutch euvel, Low German övel, German übel), from Proto-Indo-European *h₂upélos, diminutive of *h₂wep-, *h₂wap- (“treat badly”) (compare Hittite [script needed] (huwappi, “to mistreat, harass”), [script needed] (huwappa, “evil, badness”)), or alternatively from *upélos (“evil”, literally “going over or beyond (acceptable limits)”), from Proto-Indo-European *upo, *up, *eup (“down, up, over”).enPR: ē-vəl, ē-vĭl, IPA(key): /ˈiːvɪl/, /ˈiːvəl/(General American) IPA(key): /ˈivəl/Hyphenation: evilRhymes: -iːvəl
evil (comparative eviller or eviler or more evil, superlative evillest or evilest or most evil) 1. Intending to harm; malevolent. 1.1. an evilplot to kill innocent people 1.1. 1866, Elizabeth Gaskell, Wives and Daughters, Chapter 47, 1.1.1. For a good while the Miss Brownings were kept in ignorance of the eviltongues that whispered hard words about Molly. 1.2. 1916, Zane Grey, The Border Legion, New York: Harper & Bros., Chapter 10, p. 147, 1.2.1. He looked at her shapely person with something of the brazen and evilglance that had been so revolting to her in the eyes of those ruffians. 1.3. 2006, Ngũgĩ wa Thiong'o, Wizard of the Crow, New York: Pantheon, Book Three, Section II, Chapter 3, p. 351, 1.3.1. “Before this, I never had any cause to suspect my wife of any conspiracy.” 1.3.2. “You mean it never crossed your mind that she might have been told to whisper evilthoughts in your ear at night?” 2. Morally corrupt. 2.1. Do you think that companies that engage in animal testing are e...
evil (countable and uncountable, plural evils) 1. Moral badness; wickedness; malevolence; the forces or behaviors that are the opposite or enemy of good. 1.1. Bible, Ecclesiastes 9:3 1.1.1. The heart of the sons of men is full of evil. 1.2. 1918, W. B. Maxwell, chapter 16, in The Mirror and the Lamp: 1.2.1. The preposterous altruism too![…]Resist not evil. It is an insane immolation of self—as bad intrinsically as fakirs stabbing themselves or anchorites warping their spines in caves scarcely large enough for a fair-sized dog. 1.1. The evilsof society include murder and theft. 1.2. Evillacks spirituality, hence its need for mind control. 2. Something which impairs the happiness of a being or deprives a being of any good; something which causes suffering of any kind to sentient beings; harm; injury; mischief. 2.1. 1667, John Milton, “Book 9”, in Paradise Lost. A Poem Written in Ten Books, London: Printed [by Samuel Simmons], and are to be sold by Peter Parker[…] [a]nd by Robert Boult...
(UK, US) IPA(key): /sæk/Rhymes: -ækHomophones: sac, SAC
- Etymology 1
- Etymology 3
- Etymology 4
- See Also
From Middle English sak (“bag, sackcloth”), from Old English sacc (“sack, bag”) and sæcc (“sackcloth, sacking”); both from late Proto-Germanic *sakkuz (“sack”), borrowed from Latin saccus (“large bag”), from Ancient Greek σάκκος (sákkos, “bag of coarse cloth”), from Semitic, possibly Phoenician. Cognate with Dutch zak, German Sack, Swedish säck, Hebrew שַׂק (śaq, “sack, sackcloth”), Aramaic סַקָּא, Classical Syriac ܣܩܐ, Ge'ez ሠቅ (śäḳ), Akkadian 𒆭𒊓 (saqqu), Egyptian sꜣgꜣ. Doublet of sac. Černý and Forbes suggest the word was originally Egyptian, a nominal derivative of sꜣq (“to gather or put together”) that also yielded Coptic ⲥⲟⲕ (sok, “sackcloth”) and was borrowed into Greek perhaps by way of a Semitic intermediary. However, Vycichl and Hoch reject this idea, noting that such an originally Egyptian word would be expected to yield Hebrew *סַק rather than שַׂק. Instead, they posit that the Coptic and Greek words are both borrowed from Semitic, with the Coptic word perhaps devel...
sack (plural sacks) 1. Dated form of sac (“pouch in a plant or animal”).quotations ▼ 1.1. 1938, The Microscope (volumes 1-2, page 56) 1.1.1. Sometimes fishes are born that have rudimentary yolk sacks. Such young are born prematurely.
sack (third-person singular simple present sacks, present participle sacking, simple past and past participle sacked) 1. Alternative spelling of sac (“sacrifice”)
sack (plural sacks) 1. Alternative spelling of sac (“sacrifice”)sack on Wikipedia.WikipediaSack in the Encyclopædia Britannica(11th edition, 1911)Černý, Jaroslav (1976) Coptic Etymological Dictionary, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, →ISBN, page 149Vycichl, Werner (1983) Dictionnaire Étymologique de la Langue Copte, Leuven: Peeters, →ISBN, page 186Hoch, James E. (1994) Semitic Words in Egyptian Texts of the New Kingdom and Third Intermediate Period, Princeton: Princeton University Press, →ISBN, page 269