patriarch

listen to the pronunciation of patriarch
İngilizce - Türkçe
{i} piskopos
kodak reisi
kabile reisi
patrik
{i} pir
{i} aile reisi
{i} resul
{i} aile reisi sayılan adam
{i} yaşlı ve saygın kimse
{i} yaşlı ve saygıdeğer adam
patriarchal
ataerkili
patriarchal
hürmete layık
patriarchal
ataerkil

Ataerkil sistem her zaman daha yaygın olmuştur. - The patriarchal system has always been more prevalent.

Tom ataerkil bir topluma inanır. - Tom believes in a patriarchal society.

ecumenical patriarch
ekümenik patrik
patriarchal
yaşlı ve saygıdeğer
patriarchal
{s} ataerkil, patriarkal, pederşahi
patriarchal
muhterem
patriarchal
patriarkal
patriarchal
{s} patriğe ait
patriarchal
{s} yaşlı ve saygıdeğer (adam)
patriarchal
(Sosyoloji, Toplumbilim) babaerkil
patriarchal
(Sosyoloji, Toplumbilim) patriyarkal
İngilizce - İngilizce
A male leader of a family, a tribe or an ethnic or religious group
A founder of a political or religious movement, an organization or an enterprise
Patriarch is an ordained office in the Melchizedek Priesthood. The fathers from Adam to Jacob were all patriarchs of this kind. The word as used in the Bible seems to denote also a title of honor to early leaders of the Israelites, such as David (Acts 2: 29) and the 12 sons of Jacob (Acts 7: 8-9). The word is of Greek derivation and means father-ruler; the Hebrew translation simply means father
Abraham, his son Isaac or his grandson Jacob
The highest form of bishop, generally in charge of an ethnic community, but in terms of the pope and the ecumenical patriarch, the former is the Patriarch of the West and the latter is the Patriarch of the East, a division dating to the Emperor Constantine the Great. The cities of Antioch, Alexandria, and almost as an afterthought, Jerusalem are accorded equal historical if not ecclesial dignity. Any and all other patriarchs, particularly that of the Russian church, are inferior
the chief of a tribe or race who rules by paternal right
{n} a head of a family, a superior bishop
a man who is older and higher in rank than yourself
(Gr "in charge of the family") The highest prelate in the Orthodox Church Today there are eight Orthodox prelates called patriarchs (see Patriarchate)
The highest form of bishop, generally in charge of an ethnic community, but in terms of the pope and the ecumenical patriarch, the former is the Patriarch of the West and the latter is the Patriarch of the East, a divison dating to the Emperor Constantine the Great. The cities of Antioch, Alexandria, and almost as an afterthought, Jerusalem are accorded equal historical if not ecclesial dignity. Any and all other patriarchs, particularly that of the Russian church, are inferior
A dignitary superior to the order of archbishops; as, the patriarch of Constantinople, of Alexandria, or of Antioch
a man who is older and higher in rank than yourself any of the early Biblical characters regarded as fathers of the human race the male head of family or tribe title for the heads of the Eastern Orthodox Churches (in Istanbul and Alexandria and Moscow and Jerusalem)
the male head of family or tribe
Also used figuratively
The father and ruler of a family; one who governs his family or descendants by paternal right; usually applied to heads of families in ancient history, especially in Biblical and Jewish history to those who lived before the time of Moses
The bishop of one of the major ancient sites of Christianity (Jerusalem, Rome, Alexandria, Antioch, Constantinople, and Moscow The bishop of one of the major ancient sites of Christianity (Jerusalem, Rome, Alexandria, Antioch, Constantinople, and Moscow
The history of the patriarchs in the Christian faith is long and very complex but to make understanding as simple as possible, remember that the division of the Roman Empire in 395 AD by the Emperor Theodosius not only created two separate empires, but also effectively separated the Roman Church into two parts By the year 1054 the differences between them had become so great that the western Catholic Church, based on Rome, formally separated from the Orthodox Church, based on Constantinople (Byzantium) Unlike the Catholic Church which accepted the Bishop of Rome (the Pope) as its head, the Orthodox Church did not have a unique head Each region had its own head or patriarch The patriarchat of Moscow was created in 1589 and has remained in charge of the Russian Orthodox Church ever since
A venerable old man; an elder
A patriarch is the male head of a family or tribe. The patriarch of the house, Mr Jawad, rules it with a ferocity renowned throughout the neighbourhood
(1) The leaders of the Israelite tribes and heads of prominent families who appear in Genesis from Adam to Joseph Among the most significant patriarchs of the Old Testament are Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob; the patriarchal narratives in Genesis associated with them constitute the prologue to Israel's salvation history, and the period during which they lived is known as the Age of the Patriarchs It is noted that the title of patriarch that was used for David (Acts 2: 29) was simply one of honor (2) The head of a branch of the Eastern Church, corresponding to a province of the one-time Roman Empire There are five official traditional patriarchal sees: Rome, Constantinople, Alexandria, Antioch, and Jerusalem Presently, the autocephalous churches of the Orthodox Church comprise several of these traditional patriarchates
Father figure
any of the early Biblical characters regarded as fathers of the human race
   Greek, "father-ruler," a male leader, elder, or ruler See matriarch
A patriarch is the head of one of a number of Eastern Christian Churches. Title applied to Old Testament leaders such as Methuselah, Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob. It was once given also to some Roman Catholic bishops who wielded great authority. It is still used in Eastern Orthodoxy, which now has nine patriarchates: Constantinople, Alexandria, Antioch, Jerusalem, Moscow, Georgia, Serbia, Romania, and Bulgaria
A major bishop who was the independent head of a major diocese In the early church there were five recognized patriarchates: Rome, Constantinople, Antioch, Alexandria and Jerusalem The other Orthodox churches sought (and at times unilaterally assumed) this title for the heads of their various churches, sometimes even achieving recognition of this title from the Constantinopolitan patriarch
title for the heads of the Eastern Orthodox Churches (in Istanbul and Alexandria and Moscow and Jerusalem)
{i} male head of a church; male head of a family
patriarch traditionally respected leader, such as Abrahem or the apostles; a chief bishop in the Eastern Orthodox churches
Byzantine Patriarch
The Ecumenical Patriarch of Constantinople
Ecumenical Patriarch
The Orthodox archbishop of Constantinople who is generally recognised as head of the Eastern Orthodox Church
patriarchal
Relating to a system run by males, not females
Patriarchal
patriarchic
ecumenical patriarch
The patriarch of Constantinople, the highest ecclesiastical official of the Eastern Orthodox Church
patriarchal
A patriarchal society, family, or system is one in which the men have all or most of the power and importance. To feminists she is a classic victim of the patriarchal society
patriarchal
Characteristic of a patriarch; venerable
patriarchal
Having an organization of society and government in which the head of the family exercises authority over all its generations
patriarchal
A system run by males (not females)
patriarchal
{s} ruled or dominated by men; pertaining to male leadership
patriarchal
characteristic of a patriarchy
patriarchal
Of or pertaining to a patriarch or to patriarchs; possessed by, or subject to, patriarchs; as, patriarchal authority or jurisdiction; a patriarchal see; a patriarchal church
patriarchs
plural of patriarch
patriarch