confession

listen to the pronunciation of confession
English - Turkish
günah çıkarma

Sami gerçek bir günah çıkarma yaptı. - Sami made a true confession.

itiraf

Bir itiraf imzaladın. - You signed a confession.

Tom bir itiraf imzaladı. - Tom has signed a confession.

{i} günah çıkartma
günah çıkarma/itiraf
judicial confession mahkeme önünde yapılan itiraf
{i} ikrar
gizdöküm
confession of faith iman ikrarı
{i} söyleme
teslim
itiraflar
confess
itiraf etmek

O, itiraf etmek için zorlandı. - She was forced to confess.

Tom'a itiraf etmek için bir şans vermeliyiz. - We should give Tom a chance to confess.

confess
günah çıkarmak
confess
{f} söylemek

Yalan söylemek zorunda kaldığını itiraf etti. - He confessed he had to lie.

confess
kabul etmek
confess
{f} günah çıkartmak
confess
{f} kabullenmek
sincere confession
(Kanun) samimi ikrar
confess
itiraf et

Sanık niçin itiraf etti? - Why did the accused confess?

Şüpheli sonunda itiraf etmeye başladı. - The suspect began to confess at last.

confessions
itirafları

Tom ve Mary itirafları imzalamamalıydı. - Tom and Mary shouldn't have signed confessions.

false confession
(Kanun) Kişinin işlemediği bir suçu yalan yere itiraf edip, üzerine alması
to deny is the most emotional confession
inkar etmek,en duygulu itiraftır
confess
doğrulamak teslim etmek
confess
günah çıkar/itiraf et
confess
şiir belli etmek
confess
teslim ederek
dying confession
ölüm döşeğinde yapılan itiraf
naked confession
(Kanun) yalın itiraf
voluntary confession
(Kanun) ihtiyari itiraf
English - English
the disclosure of one's sins to a priest for absolution. Now termed the sacrament of reconciliation

Hauing diſpleaſ'd my Father, to Lawrence Cell, / To make confeſſion, and to be abſolu'd.

The open admittance of having done something (especially of something bad)

Without the real murderer's confession, an innocent person will go to jail.

{n} an acknowledgment, a profession
Acknowledgment; avowal, especially in a matter pertaining to one's self; the admission of a debt, obligation, or crime
Timelkit
the open admittance of having done something (especially: something bad)
a document that spells out the belief system of a given church (especially the Reformation churches of the 16th century)
the disclosure of ones sins to a priest for absolution. Now termed the sacrament of reconciliation
Autobiography regarded as a form of prose fiction, or prose fiction cast in the form of autobiography
[Hebrew: Viddui ] Several times during Yom Kippur, it is customary to confess the bad things that we have done The prayer book contains lists of sins, arranged according to the letters of the Hebrew alphabet
(Roman Catholic Church) the act of a penitent disclosing his sinfulness before a priest in the sacrament of penance in the hope of absolution
A statement by a person, either oral or written, admitting that he or she committed a certain offense (compare Admission)
Words spoken about your sins, asking God for forgiveness
When someone admits, out loud or in writing, that they committed a certain crime (Compare with admission )
A formulary in which the articles of faith are comprised; a creed to be assented to or signed, as a preliminary to admission to membership of a church; a confession of faith
(Roman Catholic Church) the act of a penitent disclosing his sinfulness before a priest in the sacrament of penance in the hope of absolution a written document acknowledging an offense and signed by the guilty party a document that spells out the belief system of a given church (especially the Reformation churches of the 16th century) a public declaration of your faith an admission of misdeeds or faults
In the Catholic church and in some other churches, if you go to confession, you privately tell a priest about your sins and ask for forgiveness. He never went to Father Porter for confession again. In the Judeo-Christian tradition, acknowledgment of sinfulness, in public or private, regarded as necessary for divine forgiveness. In the Temple period, Yom Kippur included a collective expression of sinfulness, and the day continues in Judaism as one of prayer, fasting, and confession. The early Christian Church followed John the Baptist's practice of confession before baptism, but soon instituted confession and penance for the forgiveness of sins committed after baptism. The fourth Lateran Council (1215) required annual confession. The Roman Catholic and Eastern Orthodox churches consider penance a sacrament, but most Protestant churches do not
A statement made by a person suspected or charged with a crime, that he (or she) did, in fact, commit that crime
{i} admission (of guilt, sin, etc.); declaration of faith; telling of one's sins to a priest
To agree with God about ourselves, to admit the truth about our sin to God and our need of him Sometimes this may need to be shared in confidence with another Christian who can stand with us (James 5: 16)
The act of disclosing sins or faults to a priest in order to obtain sacramental absolution
a written document acknowledging an offense and signed by the guilty party
A judicial confession settles the issue to which it applies; an extrajudical confession may be explained or rebutted
An admission by a party to whom an act is imputed, in relation to such act
The act of disclosing one's sins In Catholicism, it is telling sins to a priest and the Lord forgives the person through the priest Biblically, confession of sins is done to the one offended without the mediatorship of a priest
(Gr Exomologisis) The act of confessing or acknowledgment of sins by an individual before God in the presence of a priest, who serves as a spiritual guide and confessor (pneumatikos) authorized to ask for forgiveness and to administer a penance
If you make a confession of your beliefs or feelings, you publicly tell people that this is what you believe or feel. Tatyana's confession of love. = declaration
Acknowledgment of belief; profession of one's faith
A prayer we say together to admit our sins to God and to ask His forgiveness This is often followed by a time of silent confession Confession comes at the beginning of worship because we have to tell the truth about ourselves before we can hear the truth of God's Word to us
Telling our sins to an authorized priest of the Roman Catholic Church for the purpose of obtaining forgiveness Both mortal and venial sins must be confessed Failure to confess carries a punishment of hell for mortal sins and purgatory for venial sins See Sins (Catholic Belief)
Although the term refers primarily to the admission of sin, it acquired a rather different technical sense in the sixteenth century - that of a document which embodies the principles of faith of a Protestant church Thus the Augsburg Confession (1530) embodies the ideas of early Lutheranism, and the First Helvetic Confession (1536) those of the early Reformed church The term "Confessionalism" is often used to refer to the hardening of religious attitudes in the later sixteenth century, as the Lutheran and Reformed churches became involved in a struggle for power, especially in Germany The term "Confessional" is often used to refer to a church which defines itself with reference to such a document Confessions (which define denominations) should be distinguished from creeds (which transcend denominational boundaries)
an admission of misdeeds or faults
Confession is the act of admitting that you have done something that you are ashamed of or embarrassed about. The diaries are a mixture of confession and observation I have a confession to make
1 An admission of guilt or other incriminating statement by the accused; not admissible at trial unless voluntarily made
(see sacrament of penance)
a public declaration of your faith
A statement made by the accused admitting guilt Confessions which have been made freely and voluntarily may be allowed in court as evidence
John of Nepomuc, canon of Prague, suffered death rather than violate the seal of confession The Emperor Wenceslas ordered him to be thrown off a bridge into the Moldau, because he refused to reveal the confession of the empress He was canonised as St John Nepomucen
A confession is a signed statement by someone in which they admit that they have committed a particular crime. They forced him to sign a confession
confession of judgment
a judgment entered after a written confession by the debtor without the expense of ordinary legal proceedings
confess
To admit to the truth, particularly in the context of sins or crimes committed
confess
{v} to acknowledge, grant, own, show
false confession
(Kanun) A false confession is an admission of guilt in a crime in which the confessor is not responsible for the crime
Augsburg Confession
Basic doctrinal statement of Lutheranism. Its principal author was Philipp Melanchthon, and it was presented to Emperor Charles V at the Diet of Augsburg on June 25, 1530. Its purpose was to defend the Lutherans against misrepresentations of their teachings and to provide a statement of theology that Roman Catholics might accept. It consisted of 28 articles that outlined Lutheran doctrine and listed abuses that had crept into Western Christendom over the centuries. The unaltered document has remained authoritative for Lutherans, and a heavily revised version by Melanchthon is accepted by some Reformed churches. Translated into English in 1536, it had a major influence on the Anglican Church's Thirty-nine Articles and the Methodists' Twenty-five Articles of Religion
Westminster Confession
Confession of faith of English-speaking Presbyterians, representing a theological consensus of international Calvinism. Produced by the Westminster Assembly, it was completed in 1646 and approved by Parliament in 1648. When the monarchy was restored in 1660, the episcopal form of church government was reinstated and the Confession lost official status in England, but it had already been adopted by the Church of Scotland (1647) and various other churches. Consisting of 33 chapters, it states that the sole doctrinal authority is scripture, restates the doctrines of the Holy Trinity and Jesus, and gives reformed views of the sacraments, the ministry, and grace. See also Presbyterianism
acceptability of confession
validity of a statement in a court of law, reliability of an admission in a court of law
augsburg confession
a document drawn up in 1555 to defend the catholicity of Lutheran doctrine and to justify innovations in Lutheran practice; is still in effect today
confess
{f} disbosom
confess
{f} avow oneself
confess
If someone confesses or confesses their sins, they tell God or a priest about their sins so that they can be forgiven. You just go to the church and confess your sins Once we have confessed our failures and mistakes to God, we should stop feeling guilty
confess
To make confession; to disclose sins or faults, or the state of the conscience
confess
confess to a punishable or reprehensible deed, usually under pressure
confess
confess to God in the presence of a priest, as in the Catholic faith
confess
To disclose or reveal
confess
admit, make a clean breast of; "She confessed that she had taken the money"
confess
To acknowledge; to admit; to concede
confess
confess to God in the presence of a priest, as in the Catholic faith confess to a punishable or reprehensible deed, usually under pressure
confess
If someone confesses to doing something wrong, they admit that they did it. He had confessed to seventeen murders I had expected her to confess that she only wrote these books for the money Most rape victims confess a feeling of helplessness Ray changed his mind, claiming that he had been forced into confessing `I played a very bad match,' he confessed. = admit deny
confess
{f} admit (guilt, etc.); declare faith in; tell one's sins to a priest
confess
politeness You use expressions like `I confess', `I must confess', or `I have to confess' to apologize slightly for admitting something you are ashamed of or that you think might offend or annoy someone. I confess it's got me baffled I must confess I'm not a great enthusiast for long political programmes. = admit
confess
To make acknowledgment or avowal in a matter pertaining to one's self; to acknowledge, own, or admit, as a crime, a fault, a debt
confess
To hear or receive such confession; - - said of a priest
confess
To acknowledge faith in; to profess belief in
confess
To admit as true; to assent to; to acknowledge, as after a previous doubt, denial, or concealment
confess
To make known or acknowledge, as one's sins to a priest, in order to receive absolution; sometimes followed by the reflexive pronoun
confess
To disclose or reveal, as an effect discloses its cause; to prove; to attest
confessions
plural of confession
extorted a confession
obtained a confession by force
free will confession
voluntary confession
involuntary confession
forced confession, confession that was obtained through unacceptable means
oral confession
verbal confession
confession
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