catholic

listen to the pronunciation of catholic
Englisch - Türkisch
katolik

Katolik kilisesine inanmayan insanlar bile Papa'ya sembolik bir lider olarak saygı duyuyorlar. - Even people who don't believe in the Catholic church venerate the Pope as a symbolic leader.

Beni bilen şunlar, Katolik olduğumu biliyorlar. - Those who know me, know that I am Catholic.

geniş
yaygın
(beğeni/ilgi/vb.) genel
{s} katolik kilisesi ile ilgili
i., s. Katolik
(isim) katolik
açık/Katolik
Iiberal
Katolik kilisesine bağlı olan
umumi
{s} evrensel, genel, umumi
açık fikirli
genel
liberal
catholic church
katolik kilisesi
catholic school
katolik okul
Catholic Relief Services; Chairman's readiness system; coastal radio station; co
(Askeri) Katolik Yardım Servisi; başkanın hazırlılık sistemi; sahil telsiz istasyonu; halkla ilişkiler servisi; konteyner kurtarma sistemi
roman catholic
katolik
anti catholic
anti Katolik
the Roman Catholic church
Katolik kilisesi
Roman Catholic Church
{i} katolik kilisesi
Roman Catholic Church
(isim) katolik kilisesi
roman catholic
katolik kilisesine ait
the Roman Catholic
Katolik kilisesi
Englisch - Englisch
A member of a Catholic church

The wife of the Prime Minister is a Catholic.

Of the Roman Catholic church

The Church of the Sacred Heart is a Catholic one.

Of the Western Christian church, as opposed to the Orthodox church

Christmas is celebrated at different dates in the Catholic and Orthodox calendars.

{a} universal, very general, liberal
{i} member of the Roman Catholic Church
The Catholic Church is the branch of the Christian Church that accepts the Pope as its leader and is based in the Vatican in Rome. the Catholic Church. Catholic priests. the Catholic faith. see also Anglo-Catholic
{s} belonging to the Roman Catholic Church
A Catholic is a member of the Catholic Church. At least nine out of ten Mexicans are baptised Catholics
If you describe a collection of things or people as catholic, you are emphasizing that they are very varied. He was a man of catholic tastes, a lover of grand opera, history and the fine arts. = wide. connected with the Roman Catholic Church. including a very wide variety of things (catholique, from , from katholikos , from katholou , from kata + holos ). Catholic Emancipation Catholic League Catholic Reformation Orthodox Catholic Church Eastern Catholic church Isabella the Catholic Louvain Catholic University of Old Catholic church Ferdinand the Catholic Spanish Fernando el Católico
(Gr "universal, concerning the whole;" Sl Sobomaya) A term describing the universality of the Christian message, claimed to be exclusively theirs by the Orthodox Church However, in the West, it has come to mean the Roman Catholic church (v Eastern Orthodox Church)
A word meaning "general" or "universal "
Of or pertaining to, or affecting the Roman Catholics; as, the Catholic emancipation act
a member of a Catholic church free from provincial prejudices or attachments; "catholic in one's tastes" of or relating to or supporting Catholicism; "the Catholic Church
A person who accepts the creeds which are received in common by all parts of the orthodox Christian church
Mary Virgin mother of Jesus who mediates on behalf of humans
All inclusive; pertaining to all mankind
of or relating to or supporting Catholicism; "the Catholic Church"
Not narrow-minded, partial, or bigoted; liberal; as, catholic tastes
Universal, the entire Christian Church Often applied to the Roman Catholic Church Actually, the word simply means universal
free from provincial prejudices or attachments; "catholic in one's tastes"
member of the Catholic church - the only Christian church in western Europe before the Protestant Reformation with the Pope as its head
literally, "universal" or "found everywhere"; usually, however, a reference to the Roman Catholic Church although the term also includes Anglican, Syrian, Greek, Coptic, Russian and other churches The Episcopal Church is a catholic church Catholic churches generally accept the teachings of tradition as well as scripture and usually accept the validity of one or more ancient creeds as the summary of the Christian faith
The word catholic comes from a Greek word meaning universal, and in early Christian writings it is a synonym for Christian The Church is catholic in the sense that there are no restrictions on who can join; it is open to everyone in every place After the split between Rome and Constantinople in AD 1054, and especially after the Reformation, the term catholic, when written with a capital letter, often refers to the Roman Catholic Church However, Anglican and Orthodox Christians also refer to themselves as catholics in the original sense
(from Greek for "universal, worldwide") A self designation used in early Christianity to suggest universality over against factionalism; thence it became a technical name for the western, Roman Catholic church
doc·trine (dktrn) n A principle or body of principles presented for acceptance or belief, as by a religious
An adherent of the Roman Catholic church; a Roman Catholic
This word is derived from a Greek word meaning universal and may therefore, be used to apply to all Christians When it is used this way, it begins with a small c When used with a capital C it is usually referring to the Roman Catholic Church
Universal or general; as, the catholic faith
a member of a Catholic church free from provincial prejudices or attachments; "catholic in one's tastes"
A word usually thought of as a reference to the Roman Catholic Church, however "catholic" literally means "universal" or "found everywhere " (from the Greek word katholikos, meaning "general" or "universal") In the Nicene Creed, we say we believe in the holy catholic [universal] church
of or relating to or supporting Catholicism; "the Catholic Church
the word Catholic means universal, and as applied to the church refers to its worldwide extension, its unbroken tradition going back to the Apostles, and its adherence to the wholeness of the Christian belief In common usage the word is often used to refer to the Roman Church However, Anglicans and Orthodox also use it as a description of their churches After 1054 the Western Church was called Catholic and the Eastern Church, Orthodox
1 Short for Roman Catholic, a member of the sect of Christendom claiming the greatest numbers and age Its leadership is centered around the {pope} who has traditionally resided at Vatican City in Rome since the earliest times <<``Good morning sir; are you a Bible reader?'' ``No, I'm sorry I'm Catholic ''[48]>> 2 Catholic can be used in a general sense to mean comprehensive, universal, broad, general, or ordinary, in which case it is written in lower case <<Having had little exposure, he has catholic tastes in music >>
doc·trine (dktrn) n A principle or body of principles presented for acceptance or belief, as by a religious
Literally means "universal " Refers to the whole Christian church- the universal, orthodox, institutional body of believers Now generally refers to the Roman Catholic church
catholical
Catholic Church
Literally "universal church", the whole body of Christendom, especially before the division into Western and Eastern churches
Catholic Church
Any Christian denomination that identifies explicitly as "Catholic" based on its affirmation of the Nicene Creed, such as any of the Anglican Churches
Catholic Church
Any of the independent Catholic Churches, such as the Old Catholic Church, the Polish National Catholic Church, or the Orthodox Catholic Church
Catholic Church
The Roman Catholic Church, which consists of 23 particular Churches in full communion with the Bishop of Rome
Catholic twins
siblings born within twelve months of each other
Catholic Church
Roman Western branch of Christianity whose head is the Pope
Catholic Church
The Roman Catholic Church
Catholic Emancipation
Freedom from discrimination and civil disabilities granted to the Roman Catholics of Britain and Ireland in the late 18th and early 19th century. After the Reformation, Roman Catholics in Britain could not purchase land, hold offices or seats in Parliament, inherit property, or practice their religion without incurring civil penalties. Irish Catholics faced similar limitations. By the late 18th century, Catholicism no longer seemed so great a social and political danger, and a series of laws, culminating in the Emancipation Act of 1829, eased the restrictions. A major figure in the struggle for full emancipation was Daniel O'Connell
Catholic Epistles
The five New Testament epistles (James, I and II Peter, I John, and Jude) that were addressed to the universal church rather than to particular Christian communities
Catholic League
(1609-35) Military alliance of the Catholic powers of Germany, led by Maximilian I, duke of Bavaria, and designed to stem the growth of Protestantism in Germany. Plans for a league had long been discussed, but the formation of the Protestant Union in 1608 finally caused the Catholics to unite. In alliance with the Habsburg emperors, the League's forces, led by Graf von Tilly, played a key role in the Thirty Years' War. The league was abolished by the Peace of Prague (1635)
Catholic University of Louvain
Either of two Belgian universities established in 1970, both descended from a renowned university founded in 1425 in Louvain. The original university included on its faculty in the early 1500s Desiderius Erasmus, Justus Lipsius, and Gerardus Mercator. The modern university was reorganized into separate units following student riots and government upheavals in 1969. At the Katholieke Universiteit te Leuven, the language of instruction is Dutch. At the Université Catholique de Louvain, located in Louvain-la-Neuve, instruction is in French
Catholic marriage
marriage performed by an ordained Catholic priest
catholic church
any of several churches claiming to have maintained historical continuity with the original Christian Church
catholic school
a parochial school maintained by the Catholic Church
Anglo-Catholic
A member of the Anglican Church whose practices emphasise continuity with Catholic tradition
Chaldean Catholic Church
An Eastern Church that is part of the Roman Catholic Church
Cradle Catholic
A person who has been raised in the Catholic faith since birth (in contrast to a person who has converted to the faith). It is usually implicit that the person has not lapsed in the faith
East Indian Catholic
Of or pertaining to the those original inhabitants of Mumbai, Salsette Island and Thane converted to Catholicism and their descendants
I'm a Catholic
Indicates that the speaker is a Catholic
Old Catholic Church
A particular Christian denomination that split from the Roman Catholic Church over matters of doctrine
Roman Catholic
Of or pertaining to the Roman Rite of the Catholic Church
Roman Catholic
A person who belongs to the Roman Rite of the Catholic Church
Roman Catholic Church
That part of the Christian churches in union with the pope in Rome
Roman Catholic Church
The Roman Rite of the Catholic Church
is the Pope Catholic
A rhetorical question in response to a question where the answer is an emphatic yes

Would you like to go to the beach? ― Is the Pope Catholic?.

Anglo-Catholic
An Anglo-Catholic is a Christian who belongs to the Anglo-Catholic section of the Church of England, or to the churches related to it. a Christian who is a member of the part of the Church of England that is similar to the Roman Catholic church
Anglo-Catholic
The Anglo-Catholic part of the Church of England, or of the churches related to it, is the part whose beliefs and practices are similar to those of the Catholic Church. a parish in the Anglo-Catholic tradition
Catholically
In a Catholic manner; in a manner that is of or pertaining to Catholicism
Greek Catholic
member of the Greek Orthodox Church
Neo-Catholic
modern Catholic
Old Catholic
A member of an independent religious organization formed by a group of German Roman Catholics who refused to accept the doctrine of papal infallibility proclaimed by the Vatican Council in 1870
Old Catholic church
Any of a group of Western Catholic churches that separated from Rome after the First Vatican Council promulgated the doctrine of papal infallibility (1869-70). Old Catholic churches in the Netherlands, Germany, Switzerland, Austria, Poland, and elsewhere joined together in 1889 to form the Union of Utrecht. The Old Catholics accept the Bible, the Apostles' and Nicene creeds, and the seven sacraments. Their chief authority in church government is the conference of bishops. They have long used the vernacular in public worship; confession to a priest is not obligatory, and in some Old Catholic churches the celibacy of the clergy is optional
Roman Catholic
{i} member of the Roman Catholic Church
Roman Catholic
{s} of or pertaining to the Roman Catholic Church
Roman Catholic
The Roman Catholic Church is the same as the Catholic Church. a Roman Catholic priest
Roman Catholic
A Roman Catholic is the same as a Catholic. Like her, Maria was a Roman Catholic. A member of the Roman Catholic Church. RC belonging or relating to the part of the Christian religion whose leader is the Pope = Catholic
Roman Catholic Church
The Christian church characterized by an episcopal hierarchy with the pope as its head and belief in seven sacraments and the authority of tradition
Roman Catholic Church
{i} Christian church with the Pope as its head
anglican catholic
a member of the Anglican Church who emphasizes its Catholic character
anglo-catholic
supporting the Anglican Church
catholically
according to the beliefs of the Roman Catholic Church
catholicly
In a catholic manner; generally; universally
greek catholic
a member of the Greek Orthodox Church
non-catholic
a religious person who is not a Catholic
old catholic
a member of the church formed in the 19th century by German Catholics who refused to accept the infallibility of the Pope
old catholic church
Catholic churches that broke away from the Roman Catholic Church in the 18th century
roman catholic
the Christian Church based in the Vatican and presided over by a pope and an episcopal hierarchy a member of the Roman Catholic Church
catholic
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