apocalypse

listen to the pronunciation of apocalypse
Englisch - Türkisch
kıyamet

Zombi kıyameti yakın! - The zombie apocalypse is nigh!

Bir zombi kıyameti durumunda ne yapardın? - What would you do in the event of a zombie apocalypse?

keşif
kıyamet günü olacakları bildirme
dünyanın sonu
{i} ortaya dökme
incil'in son bölümü
{i} vahiy
{i} açığa vurma
{i} İncilin son bölümü
apokalips
ıncilin son bölümü
Englisch - Englisch
The written account of a revelation of hidden things given by God to a chosen prophet

Apocalypses of Adam and Abraham (Epiphanius) and of Elias (Jerome) are also mentioned.

a revealing or revelation

The early development of Perl 6 was punctuated by a series of apocalypses by Larry Wall.

An event with very serious consequences

We need to reorganise the mortgage in the light of the looming financial apocalypse.

The end of life on earth or all

The deteriorating ecology of the planet leads many scientists to believe we are nearing an apocalypse.

{n} the book of Revelation
The study of last day events and prophecies
From the Greek apokalypsis, meaning to "uncover" or "reveal," the term refers to a special kind of prophetic literature that purports to foretell the future in terms of symbols and mystical visions and deals primarily with eschatological events
From the Greek word for "unveiling," an apocalypse originally referred to a mystical revelation of a spiritual truth, but has changed to refer specifically to mystical visions concerning the end of the world The most famous Apocalypse in the Christian tradition is the book commonly known as Revelation in the New Testament Attributed to John of Patmos, legend states that John wrote it in exile about the year 70 AD, though surviving manuscripts are much later in date All apocalyptic narratives are by their nature eschatological (see below)
events leading up to and culminating in the Last Judgement, as described in the Biblical Book of Revelations
the Revelation of St John, the last book of the New Testament The wrath of God descending upon the earth is depicted in three visions; in the form of terrible natural catastrophes, in the battle between the forces and good and evil, and in the union of a new Heaven and new Earth in the Heavenly Jerusalem The announcement of the Second Coming of Christ at the end of the world was intended to console the persecuted Christians and also prepare them for the horrors connected with the event
the last book of the New Testament; contains visionary descriptions of heaven and of conflicts between good and evil and of the end of the world; attributed to Saint John the apostle
A style of Jewish and Christian writing that was common from 200 BCE to 300 CE The writings prophesized the destruction of evil and triumph of good Sometimes narrowly used to refer to the Book of Revelation in the Bible
   the Greek word for "revelation " It is also used as the name for a type of literature that contains mysterious revelations, usually veiled in symbolic language and interpreted by an angel The subject matter of an apocalypse deals with the heavenly world and with the future, especially the final judgment Biblical examples are found in Daniel 7-12 and in the Book of Revelation
the Greek name of the Book of Revelation (q v )
The term for the massive breaking of the Earth thousands of years ago, after which a new world entirely was born Not generally understood in a biblical sense
transliteration of "apocalypsis" meaning "un-hide" See Apocalyptic Literature
events in the early part of the 21st century that included invasions from other dimensions, widespread destruction, and the decrease in Earth's population to about 3 billion EVIL is somewhat credited with these events
(adj apocalyptic; Greek for "revelation") An "unveiling" of something hidden; apocalyptic literature is a genre of literature (attested in Jewish, Christian and Muslim traditions) in which the author claims to reveal the future and to show how the divine plan will be worked out in history, often expressing it in vivid symbolism; the final book of the Christian New Testament is sometimes called (in accord with its Greek title) "the Apocalypse" (it is also known as "the book of Revelation") See Part 3, Chapter 17
a cosmic cataclysm in which God destroys the ruling powers of evil
An apocalyptic text The book of Revelation is an example of an apocalypse, and Mark 13 is sometimes called the "little apocalypse " The Greek name of the book of Revelation is apokalupsos, "Apocalypse "
Actually meaning "unveiling" or "revelation," this word is frequently used to describe the end of the world as we know it Though many apocalyptic scenarios depict a terrifying, destructive end, some are rather gentle, having to do with the enlightenment of the human race or the dawning of a New Age This term is also used to refer to the Book of Revelation
One of a numerous class of writings proceeding from Jewish authors between 250 b
and 150 a
Anything viewed as a revelation; a disclosure
{i} revelation or vision of the end of the world (especially in Jewish and Christian writings)
The revelation delivered to St
John, in the isle of Patmos, near the close of the first century, forming the last book of the New Testament
The apocalypse is the total destruction and end of the world. In many Western religious traditions, the period of catastrophic upheaval expected to occur just before the end of the world, when God will come to sit in judgment on humankind. The belief that the world will come to a violent and cataclysmic end exists in Judaism and Christianity as well as in Zoroastrianism. Several of the prophetic works of the Hebrew Scriptures, notably the book of Daniel, include visions of the apocalypse. The book of Revelation (or Apocalypse) gives a dark and dramatic picture of the end of time, when the wicked will be punished and the good will triumph through God's intervention. The approach of the Last Days is expected to be marked by famines, wars, earthquakes, plagues, and other natural disasters, along with signs in the heavens. Today apocalyptic themes are emphasized by various religious groups (e.g., fundamentalist Christians) and have also been taken up by science-fiction writers. See also eschatology; millennialism
and designed to propagate the Jewish faith or to cheer the hearts of the Jewish people with the promise of deliverance and glory; or proceeding from Christian authors of the opening centuries and designed to portray the future
Apocalypse Now
Francis Ford Coppola film based loosely on the novel "Heart of Darkness" by Joseph Conrad
Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse
Four beings in Revelation 6: 1–8 that bring about the Apocalypse, each riding a different-colored horse representing a different aspect of the Apocalypse
Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse
Harbingers of doom; several signs which combine to imply the imminence of literal or figurative destruction

has identified four types of communication, which he calls the Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse, that are signs of a marriage having problems.

Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse
In the Book of Revelation, four horsemen that personify pestilence, war, famine, and death, sent as harbingers of the end of the world. Also called Four Horsemen. in the Bible, four men who ride horses and represent the four things that cause people the greatest pain and suffering, namely war, famine (=lack of food) , death, and pestilence (=serious disease)
apocalypses
plural of apocalypse
the Apocalypse
{i} Biblical book of Revelation which talks of a violent struggle in which evil will be destroyed
apocalypse
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