pope

listen to the pronunciation of pope
İngilizce - Türkçe
(isim) papa
{i} papa

Papanın adamlarından çoğu savaş için hazır değildi. - Many of Pope's men were not prepared for battle.

Papa Fransis ilk Lâtin Amerikalı papadır. - Pope Francis is the first Latin American pope.

pope-rah
Oprah Winfrey
popes
papalar
by the pope
papa tarafından
İngilizce - İngilizce
An English surname
Alexander Pope, English poet
The bishop of Rome; the head of the Roman Catholic church
An Eastern Orthodox priest
The head of any religion

I really did want to interview the pope. Any pope. I'm not particular.

The Bishop or Patriarch of Alexandria

usage: In Coptic Orthodox Church, Patriarch of Alexandria is normally styled as Pope Name, e.g. Pope Shenouda: In Eastern Orthodox Church, Patriarch of Alexandria is officially styled as Pope of Alexandria, but only in liturgy, official documents and intercessions, and not so addressed in daily conversations.

A small Eurasian freshwater fish, Gymnocephalus cernua
Any of various birds having reddish plumage on the breast, especially the bullfinch
{n} the bishop of Rome, the name of a fish
See Note under Cardinal
{i} head of Roman Catholic church, Bishop of Rome, pontiff
A fish; the ruff
A parish priest, or a chaplain, of the Greek Church
'Father' (Latin); the bishop of Rome and head of the Roman Catholic Church 'Father' (Latin); the bishop of Rome and head of the Roman Catholic Church
The Pope at the time of the Gunpowder Plot, Pope Paul V, is burnt in effigy along with Guy Fawkes by several of the Societies
the head of the Roman Catholic Church
Any ecclesiastic, esp
English poet and satirist (1688-1744)
The leader of the Roman Catholic church, lives in Vatican City
The term pope or papa originated as a term of endearment for bishops and sometimes even priests It is a form of the word father To this day, the eastern Orthodox sometimes give their bishops the title pope In 1073, Pope Gregory restricted the use of the term in the western Church to the bishops of Rome and their successors in office He also instituted a number of reforms called the Dictatus Papae that strengthened the papacy Therefore in western Christian usage, the term pope refers exclusively to the bishop of Rome The pope is the only member of the Roman Catholic clergy who wears white vestments Bear in mind, however, that if you read Orthodox documents, or documents written before 1073, the term pope may simply be a courtesy title without reference to the papacy
ancient title for the Patriarchs of Rome and Alexandria
a bishop
A title from the Italian word papa (from Greek pappas, father) used for the Bishop of Rome, the Vicar of Christ and successor of St Peter, who exercises universal governance over the Church
head and spiritual leader of the church in Western Europe (Latin papa = father)
Latin for "father," this refers to the leading bishop of certain Christian denominations (e g , Roman Catholic Church, Coptic Church)
Noun (Plural: Popes) Leader of the Roman Catholic Church on Earth, and the Bishop of Rome He is also known as the Pontiff, Primate of Rome, and the Vicar of Christ The first Pope was Peter, who was told "upon this rock [Peter mean rock] I shall build my church"
The bishop of Rome, the head of the Roman Catholic Church
The Pope is the head of the Roman Catholic Church. the Pope's message to the people. Pope John Paul II. English writer best remembered for his satirical mock-epic poems The Rape of the Lock (1712) and The Dunciad (1728). American Union general in the Civil War who was defeated by Gen. Robert E. Lee at the Second Battle of Bull Run (1862). Ecclesiastical title of the bishop of Rome, head of the Roman Catholic church. In the early church, especially in the 3rd-5th century, it was a title of affectionate respect for any bishop. It is still used for the Eastern Orthodox patriarch of Alexandria and for Orthodox priests, but around the 9th century it came to be reserved in the West exclusively for the bishop of Rome. Catholic doctrine regards the pope as the successor of St. Peter the Apostle and accords him supreme jurisdiction over the church in matters of faith and morals, as well as in church discipline and government. Papal infallibility in matters of doctrine was asserted by the First Vatican Council in 1870. See also papacy, Roman Catholicism. Joan Pope Pope Alexander Pope John
lived at Twickenham (1688-1744 ) “For though not sweeter his own Homer sings, Yet is his life the more endearing song ” Thomson: Summer Pope (1 syl ), in Latin popa (plur popoe) A priest who knocked on the head the ox offered in sacrifice, and cut it up, a very small part being burnt, and all the rest distributed to those concerned in the sacrifice Wine was poured between the horns, but the priest first sipped it, and all those who assisted him After the beast had been stunned it was stabbed, and the blood was caught in a vessel used for the purpose, for the shedding of blood was indispensable in every sacrifice It was the duty of the pope to see that the victim to be sacrificed was without spot or blemish, and to ascertain that it had never been yoked to the plough The head was crowned with a fillet, and the horns gift Apparently the Roman soldiers of Pontius Pilate made a mockery imitation of these Roman and Greek sacrifices
the official leader of the Roman Catholic Church
Pope Julius
A sixteenth-century gambling card game about which little is known
pope hat
The mitre worn by popes

She was dressed in purple and had the Pope hat and everything.

pope's living room
(surfing slang) The inside of a tube (ie. of a wave making a tube)

2001: It was the layback, a casual declaration of civil disobedience in the pope's living room, our own aquatic limbo act. — Jason Borte, surfline.com.

pope's nose
The tail end piece of a cooked chicken

He took heart and began to mend immediately; and gobbled up all the jelly, and picked the last bone of the chicken—drumsticks, merry-thought, sides’-bones, back, pope’s nose, and all.

Pope Benedict
{i} regnal name of the Roman pontiff
Pope Benedict XVI
{i} Joseph Alois Ratzinger (born 1927 in Germany), 265th Pope elected on April 19th 2005
Pope Joan
Legendary female pontiff who supposedly reigned, as Pope John VIII, for about 25 months from 855 to 858. The tale held that she was an Englishwoman who fell in love with a Benedictine monk, disguised herself as a man, and joined his order. After acquiring great learning she moved to Rome, where she became cardinal and then pope. In the earliest version of the story, she was pregnant at the time of her election and gave birth during the procession to the Lateran, whereupon she was dragged out of Rome and stoned to death. The legend, regarded as fact until the 17th century, has since been proved to be apocryphal
Pope John Paul II
{i} John Paul II (1920-2005, born as: Karol Jozef Wojtyla), Pope of the Catholic Church from 1978 to 2005, first Pope born in Poland (known for his religious conservatism, his patience, and his desire to live in brotherhood with people of all races and faiths)
Pope John Paul II
a Polish priest, who became the first Polish pope (=the leader of the Roman Catholic religion) in 1978. He has travelled more than any Pope before, visiting countries all over the world. He has often spoken about his opposition to birth control and to the idea of women becoming priests (1920-)
Pope John Paul the Second
{i} John Paul II (1920-2005, born as: Karol Jozef Wojtyla), Pope of the Catholic Church from 1978 to 2005, first Pope born in Poland (known for his religious conservatism, his patience, and his desire to live in brotherhood with people of all races and faiths)
pope's nose
The tail of a cooked fowl. Also called parson's nose
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?.

the pope
pontiff
Alexander Pope
a British poet and satirist. Many people consider him the most important poet of his time, and admire his use of the heroic couplet. His best known works are The Rape of the Lock and The Dunciad. He also produced very popular translations of the poems of Homer (1688-1744). born May 21, 1688, London, Eng. died May 30, 1744, Twickenham, near London English poet and satirist. A precocious boy precluded from formal education by his Roman Catholicism, Pope was mainly self-educated. A deformity of the spine and other health problems limited his growth and physical activities, leading him to devote himself to reading and writing. His first major work was An Essay on Criticism (1711), a poem on the art of writing that contains several brilliant epigrams (e.g., "To err is human, to forgive, divine"). His witty mock-epic The Rape of the Lock (1712, 1714) ridicules fashionable society. The great labour of his life was his verse translation of Homer's Iliad (1720) and Odyssey (1726), whose success made him financially secure. He became involved in many literary battles, prompting him to write poems such as the scathing mock-epic The Dunciad (1728) and An Epistle to Dr. Arbuthnot (1735). The philosophical An Essay on Man (1733-34) was intended as part of a larger work that he never completed
John Pope
born March 16, 1822, Louisville, Ky., U.S. died Sept. 23, 1892, Sandusky, Ohio U.S. army officer. A graduate of West Point, he served in the Mexican War. At the outbreak of the American Civil War, he was appointed brigadier general of volunteers, and he commanded operations that secured Union navigation of the Mississippi River almost to Memphis. In 1862 he was given command of the Army of Virginia. At the Second Battle of Bull Run, his forces were defeated. Though he tried to blame the rout on his subordinates, including Fitz-John Porter, he was relieved of his command and sent to Minnesota to quell a Sioux uprising. After the war he commanded the Department of the Missouri (1870-83)
holier than the Pope
more Catholic than the Pope, saintly and self-sanctified, high and mighty
popes
plural of pope
the Pope
{i} Roman pontiff
the Pope
supreme authority of the Catholic religion, highest bishop of the Catholic religion
pope

    Heceleme

    Pope

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    /ˈpōp/ /ˈpoʊp/

    Etimoloji

    [ 'pOp ] (noun.) before 12th century. From Old English pāpa, from Medieval Latin papa, from Ancient Greek παπάς (papás), variant of πάππας (páppas, “daddy, papa”).

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    ... The one on the right is the announcement of the new Pope ...
    ... The one on the left is a the funeral of Pope John Paul II. ...

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