listen to the pronunciation of crusade
İngilizce - Türkçe
haçlı seferleri
the Crusades Haçlı Seferleri
savaşım vermek
din uğruna yapılan savaş
{f} haçlı seferine katıl
{i} savaş
{f} against -e karşı savaşım vermek
bu gibi bir mücadeleye katılmak
hararetli mücadele
{i} haçlı seferi
bir reform veya başka davanın hararetli taraft
{f} mücâdele etmek
{f} savaşa katılmak
crusader Haçlı Seferlerine katılan asker
crusade against
-e karşı savaşım vermek
crusade mentality
(Politika, Siyaset) haçlı zihniyeti
{i} Haçlı
(Askeri) CRUSADER (F-8): Düşman hava araçlarını önleyip tahrip etmek ve kıta desteği sağlamak için uçak gemilerinden faaliyette bulunacak şekilde imal edilmiş, tek motorlu, tek kişilik her türlü havada harekete elverişli ses üstü jet avcı uçağı, Silahları arasında Sidewinder füzeler, roketler ve toplar bulunmaktadır. Havada yakıt ikmali yapabilir. Bu uçağın her türlü havada hareket veya keşif kabiliyetine sahip diğer modelleri de vardır. F-8 olarak adlandırılır
third crusade
Üçüncü Haçlı Seferi
{i} mücâdeleci
{i} bir davanın hararetli taraftarı
mücadele eden kimse
İngilizce - İngilizce
One of a series of ostensibly religious campaigns by Christian forces from the 11th to the 13th century, mostly to capture the Holy Land from the Muslims who occupied it
A grand concerted effort toward some purportedly worthy cause
To make a grand concerted effort toward some purportedly worthy cause

He crusaded against similar injustices for the rest of his life.

any concerted movement, vigorously prosecuted, in behalf of an idea or principle
{n} a Portugal coin, a holy war
Any enterprise undertaken with zeal and enthusiasm; as, a crusade against intemperance
If you crusade for a particular cause, you make a long and determined effort to achieve something for it. a newspaper that has crusaded against the country's cocaine traffickers. an adopted boy whose cause is taken up by a crusading lawyer. = campaign
go on a crusade; fight a holy war
A Portuguese coin
{f} go on a crusade, join a medieval military expedition to recover the Holy Land from the Muslims; champion a cause, campaign for a cause
a series of actions advancing a principle or tending toward a particular end; "he supported populist campaigns"; "they worked in the cause of world peace"; "the team was ready for a drive toward the pennant"; "the movement to end slavery"; "contributed to the war effort"
Crusade (kroo-sâd´) noun 1 Any one of the military expeditions undertaken by Christian powers, in the 11th, 12th, and 13th centuries, for the recovery of the Holy Land from the Mohammedans 2 Any enterprise undertaken with zeal and enthusiasm; as, a crusade against intemperance
any of the more or less continuous military expeditions in the 11-13th centuries when Christian powers of Europe tried to recapture the Holy Land from the Muslims
Any one of the military expeditions undertaken by Christian powers, in the 11th, 12th, and 13th centuries, for the recovery of the Holy Land from the Mohammedans
A military expedition by Christians to recapture the Holy Land from the Muslims
Name given to any of the expeditions undertaken as part of the holy war waged by European Christians, beginning in 1096, against the Muslims to regain and maintain control of Jerusalem and the Holy Land
A crusade is a long and determined attempt to achieve something for a cause that you feel strongly about. Footballers launched an unprecedented crusade against racism on the terraces = campaign
{i} medieval military expedition by European Christians to recover the Holy Land from the Muslims; aggressive campaign for the advancement of a cause
To engage in a crusade; to attack in a zealous or hot-headed manner
The Crusades were the wars that were fought by Christians in Palestine against the Muslims during the eleventh, twelfth, and thirteenth centuries. to take part in a crusade crusade against/for. Albigensian Crusade Children's Crusade Stedinger Crusade
exert oneself continuously, vigorously, or obtrusively to gain an end or engage in a crusade for a certain cause or person; be an advocate for; "The liberal party pushed for reforms"; "She is crusading for women's rights"; "The Dean is pushing for his favorite candidate"
{a} a person engaged in a crusade
Albigensian Crusade
(1209-29) Crusade called by Pope Innocent III against the heretical Cathari of southern France. The war pitted the nobility of northern France against that of southern France, and it eventually involved the king of France who established his authority over the south. The Crusade ended with the Treaty of Paris (1229), which took away the independence of the southern princes and largely destroyed the culture of Provence. The Crusade caused much devastation and injustice, which Innocent came to regret, but did not bring about the extirpation of the Albigensian heresy (named for its center in the town of Albi, France). The heresy lingered on into the 13th-14th centuries and became the object of the Inquisition
Children's Crusade
(1212) Religious movement in Europe in which thousands, including many children and young people, set out to take the Holy Land from the Muslims by love instead of by force. The events of the Crusade are disputed. According to one version, only partially accurate, the first group of approximately 30,000 was led by a French shepherd boy, Stephen of Cloyes, who had a vision of Jesus and received a letter from him. Stephen led the Crusade to Paris and delivered the letter to King Philip II Augustus, who dispersed the Crusaders. A German boy led the second group across the Alps; a few survived to reach Rome, where Innocent III released them from their vows. Contemporary accounts describing horrible fates of the participants should be treated cautiously because they were written by those hostile to the movement. Though the movement ended without reaching the Holy Land, it excited religious fervour that helped initiate the Fifth Crusade (1217-21)
eight wars led by Christian European kings in the 11th, 12th, and 13th centuries to get control of Palestine from the Saracens or Muslims. Military expeditions, beginning in the late 11th century, that were organized by Western Christians in response to centuries of Muslim wars of expansion. Their objectives were to check the spread of Islam, to retake control of the Holy Land, to conquer pagan areas, and to recapture formerly Christian territories. The Crusades were seen by many of their participants as a means of redemption and expiation for sins. Between 1095, when the First Crusade was launched by Pope Urban II at the Council of Clermont, and 1291, when the Latin Christians were finally expelled from their kingdom in Syria, there were numerous expeditions to the Holy Land, to Spain, and even to the Baltic; the Crusades continued for several centuries after 1291, usually as military campaigns intended to halt or slow the advance of Muslim power or to conquer pagan areas. The Crusaders initially enjoyed success, founding a Christian state in Palestine and Syria, but the continued growth of Islamic states ultimately reversed those gains. By the 14th century the Ottoman Turks had established themselves in the Balkans and would penetrate deeper into Europe despite repeated efforts to repulse them. Crusades were also called against heretics (the Albigensian Crusade, 1209-29) and various rivals of the popes, and the Fourth Crusade (1202-04) was diverted against the Byzantine Empire. Crusading declined rapidly during the 16th century with the advent of the Protestant Reformation and the decline of papal authority. The Crusades constitute a controversial chapter in the history of Christianity, and their excesses have been the subject of centuries of historiography. Historians have also concentrated on the role the Crusades played in the expansion of medieval Europe and its institutions, and the notion of "crusading" has been transformed from a religio-military campaign into a modern metaphor for zealous and demanding struggles to advance the good ("crusades for") and to oppose perceived evil ("crusades against")
Stedinger Crusade
(1229-34) Crusade against the Stedinger, a body of peasants labeled as heretics by the archbishop of Bremen, who secured papal support for a crusade. In fact, the charge of heresy was unsubstantiated, and the "crusade" was an attack led by the archbishop's brother and other nobles of the region. In 1234 Pope Gregory IX was persuaded to summon a crusade with full privileges
past of crusade
A Crusader was a knight who fought in the Crusades
A crusader for a cause is someone who does a lot in support of it. He has set himself up as a crusader for higher press and broadcasting standards
One engaged in a crusade; as, the crusaders of the Middle Ages
Operational code name for British attempts to relieve Torbruk beginning in November 1942
a warrior who engages in a holy war; "the crusaders tried to recapture the Holy Land from the Muslims
Named through a contest, styled by Paul Crett and manufactured by the Budd Co , the Crusader was Reading's premier passenger train that featured an observation car at each end and a diner car in the center of its consist Hauled initially by a streamlined Pacific and later by FP7A's the Crusader made a twice daily trip between Philadelphia and Jersey City for 13 years (click here for a photo)
{i} one who fights in a crusade, one who joins a medieval military expedition to recover the Holy Land from the Muslims; one who campaigns for the advancement of a cause
a warrior who engages in a holy war; "the crusaders tried to recapture the Holy Land from the Muslims"
a disputant who advocates reform
Person engaged in a crusade
During the 11th, 12th, and 13th centuries, these were the military campaigns embarked upon in the name of "Christianity" to recover the Holy Land from Muslim occupation Please see our apology
Military expeditions instigated by popes and undertaken by Christian kings from the eleventh to the thirteenth centuries to recover the Holy Land from the Muslims
The Crusades were military or quasi-military expeditions launched by Christian secular and religious rulers against the Moslems in the Middle East from 1096 to 1291 The Albigensian Crusade late in the thirteenth century was launched against French heretics
plural of crusade
campaigns on the part of the "Christian" nations of Europe to liberate Palestine from the hands of the Muslims, 1096-1271 The fervor against the "infidel" Muslims easily spread to Anti-Jewish sentiments Jewish money was confiscated to help defray the expenses of the Crusades Jewish communities had to buy "protection" from their "Christian" overlords
Of or pertaining to a crusade; as, a crusading spirit
fifth crusade
a Crusade under papal control from 1218 to 1221 that achieved military victories but failed when dissension arose over accepting the terms they had been offered
first crusade
a Crusade from 1096 to 1099; captured Jerusalem and created a theocracy there
fourth crusade
a Crusade from 1202 to 1204 that was diverted into a battle for Constantinople and failed to recapture Jerusalem
one-man crusade
slander campaign made by an individual against another person or company
second crusade
a Crusade from 1145 to 1147 that failed because of internal disagreements among the crusaders and led to the loss of Jerusalem in 1187
seventh crusade
a Crusade initiated in 1248 after the loss of Jerusalem in 1244 and defeated in 1249
sixth crusade
a Crusade from 1228 to 1229 led by the Holy Roman Emperor Frederick II who was therefore excommunicated by the Pope; by negotiation Frederick II was able to crown himself king of Jerusalem
third crusade
a Crusade from 1189 to 1192 led by Richard I and the king of France that failed because an army torn by dissensions and fighting on foreign soil could not succeed against forces united by religious zeal