listen to the pronunciation of christian
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
{i} hristiyan

Bir Hristiyan olmak ne demek? - What does it mean to be a Christian?

Hristiyanlık Ermenistan'a birinci yüzyılın başında geldi ve 301 yılında resmi din oldu. - Christianity came to Armenia at the beginning of the first century and became an official religion in the year 301.

{i} iyi insan
{s} merhametli
{s} saygıdeğer
{s} dürüst
{i} hristiyan kimse
s., i. Hristiyan
{i} dini bütün kimse
christian name
(Kanun) soyad
christian name
christian pilgrim
Christian area
miladi tarih
christian church
hıristiyan kilisesi
Christian name
ıng. ilk ad
christian holiday
christian tatil
christian scientist
christian bilim adamı
christian socialism
christian sosyalizm
christian year
Hristiyan takvimine ya da kilise takvimine (ecclesiastical calendar) göre yıl. Kutlamalar, ayinler, dinî bayramlar listelenir. Kronolojik anlamda yıl değil, dinî yıl
Christian Era
milâdi tarih
Christian name
vaftiz adı

Ben senin vaftiz adını biliyorum. - I know your Christian name.

Christian name
(fiil)ftiz adı
Christian name
ad, isim: Her Christian name is Fanny, and her family name is Burney. Adı Fanny, soyadı Burney
christian antiquities
hristiyan eski eserleri
christian art and symbolism
hristiyan sanat ve sembolizmi
christian art and symbolism
hristiyan sanatı ve sembolizm
christian democracy
(Politika, Siyaset) hıristiyan demokrasisi
christian democratic parties
hristiyan demokrat partiler
christian ethics
hristiyan etiği
christian ethics
hristiyan ahlakı
christian fiction
hristiyan romanı
christian life
hristiyan yaşamı
christian literature
hristiyan edebiyatı
christian poetry
hristiyan şiiri
christian science
hastalığın sadece kafada olduğuna inanan mezhep
christian sphere
hristiyan dünyası
christian syndrome
(Tıp) christian sendromu
christian year
(Din) kilise yılı
christian year
hristiyan yılı
christian zionism
hristiyan siyonizmi
judeo- christian
(Din) Hem Musevilik hem de Hıristiyanlıkla alakalı olan, Musevi-Hıristiyan kültürünü yansıtan
hıristiyanlık öncesi
woman's christian temperance union
kadının christian ölçülülük birliği
womans christian temperance union
kadının christian ölçülülük sendika

Hristiyanlık Ermenistan'a birinci yüzyılın başında geldi ve 301 yılında resmi din oldu. - Christianity came to Armenia at the beginning of the first century and became an official religion in the year 301.

Hristiyanlıkta İsa'nın, Tanrı'nın oğlu olduğuna inanılır. - In Christianity, Jesus is believed to be the son of God.

english christian fiction
ingiliz hristiyan romanı
english christian poetry
ingiliz hristiyan şiiri
orthodox christian
ortodoks hristiyan (rus)
orthodox christian
ortodoks hristiyan (asıl)
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
A patronymic surname
Of, like or relating to Christianity or Christians
A believer in Christianity
An individual who seeks to live his or her life according to the principles and values taught by Jesus Christ
An individual who has a personal relationship with Jesus Christ
A male given name found in England since the twelfth century
Kind, charitable, or generous

To non-Christians, this may be an offensive usage (similarly, see the offensive usage of Jew).

Righteous, ethical or moral
A female given name of medieval usage, rare today
{a} of or belonging to Christianity
{n} a follower or disciple of Christ
{i} male first name
found in England since the twelfth century
{s} pertaining to Christ; pertaining to Christians or Christianity
Kind, charitable
of medieval usage, rare today
{i} follower of Jesus Christ, adherent of Christianity
A Christian is someone who follows the teachings of Jesus Christ. He was a devout Christian
Christian means relating to Christianity or Christians. the Christian Church. the Christian faith Most of my friends are Christian. American jazz guitarist and blues singer. One of the first to amplify the guitar, he influenced its emergence as a solo instrument in jazz. a person who believes in the ideas taught by Jesus Christ. born July 1, 1481, Nyborg, Den. died Jan. 25, 1559, Kalundborg King of Denmark and Norway (1513-23) and of Sweden (1520-23). He succeeded his father, John, as king of Denmark and Norway. In 1517 he invaded Sweden, defeating the forces of the Swedish regent, and was crowned Sweden's king in 1520. However, he ordered a massacre of Swedish nobles (the Stockholm Bloodbath) that helped incite a successful Swedish war for independence, marking the end of the Kalmar Union in 1523. That year a revolt in Denmark forced Christian to flee to the Netherlands. After attempting to regain his kingdom, he was arrested by Danish forces in 1532 and spent the rest of his life imprisoned in Danish castles. born Aug. 12, 1503, Gottorp, Schleswig died Jan. 1, 1559, Kolding, Den. King of Denmark and Norway (1534-59). Son of King Frederick I, he assumed control of the kingdom after winning a civil war known as the Count's War. He arrested the Catholic bishops who had opposed him and organized the Diet of Copenhagen (1536), which confiscated episcopal property and established the state Lutheran church. By forming close ties between the church and the crown, he laid the foundation for the absolutist Danish monarchy of the 17th century. born April 12, 1577, Frederiksborg Castle, Hillerød, Den. died Feb. 28, 1648, Copenhagen King of Denmark and Norway (1588-1648). He succeeded to the throne on the death of his father, Frederick II, but a regency ruled until 1596. After his coronation he succeeded in limiting the powers of the Rigsråd (state council). He led two unsuccessful wars against Sweden and brought disaster to his country by leading it into the Thirty Years' War. He was eventually forced to accept the increased power of the nobility, which had long opposed his warlike policies. However, he energetically promoted trade and shipping, was a great builder and founder of cities, left a national heritage of fine buildings, and was considered one of the most popular of Danish kings. born April 8, 1818, Gottorp, Schleswig died Jan. 29, 1906, Copenhagen, Den. King of Denmark (1863-1906). He succeeded the childless Frederick VII, whose cousin he had married. When he became king, he was forced by popular feeling to sign the November Constitution, which incorporated Schleswig into the state (see Schleswig-Holstein Question). This led to the disastrous war of 1864 against Prussia and Austria. After the war, he unsuccessfully resisted the advance of full parliamentary government in Denmark. born Sept. 26, 1870, Charlottenlund, Den. died April 20, 1947, Copenhagen King of Denmark (1912-47) who symbolized his nation's resistance to the German occupation in World War II. He assumed the throne on the death of his father, Frederick VIII (1843-1912). In 1915 Christian signed a constitution granting equal suffrage to men and women. After the German occupation began in 1940, he rode frequently on horseback through the streets of Copenhagen, showing that he had not abandoned his claim to national sovereignty, and he opposed Nazi demands for anti-Jewish legislation. His speech against the occupation forces in 1943 led to his imprisonment until the end of the war. Young Men's Christian Association Andersen Hans Christian Bach Johann Christian Billroth Christian Albert Theodor Christian Charlie Charles Christian Christian II Christian III Christian IV Christian IX Christian X Christian caste Christian Democracy Christian Democratic Union Christian Science Christian Science Monitor The Christian socialism Christian Social Union Diesel Rudolf Christian Karl Diez Friedrich Christian Dior Christian Christian Emil Maries Küpper Ehrenberg Christian Gottfried Fabricius Johann Christian Alicia Christian Foster fundamentalism Christian Christian Frederik Carl Georg Valdemar Axel Hahnemann Christian Friedrich Samuel Hebbel Christian Friedrich Heine Christian Johann Heinrich Hölderlin Johann Christian Friedrich Christian Huyghens Christian Democratic Party Johansson Per Christian Lehár Franz Christian Ferencz Christian Lehár Mommsen Christian Matthias Theodor Olav Alexander Edward Christian Frederik Ørsted Hans Christian Johan Julius Christian Sibelius Simenon Georges Joseph Christian Smuts Jan Christian Southern Christian Leadership Conference Wolff Christian Freiherr baron von Woman's Christian Temperance Union
n Nasrani
One who believes, or professes or is assumed to believe, in Jesus Christ, and the truth as taught by Him; especially, one whose inward and outward life is conformed to the doctrines of Christ
"One who believes the New Testament is a divinely inspired book admirably suited to the spiritual needs of his neighbor One who follows the teachings of Christ in so far as they are not inconsistent with a life of sin " [DD] Fundies believe only another Fundie can be a Christian
They are congregational in church government, and baptize by immersion
The Bible is their only authoritative rule of faith and practice
Poland is a Catholic country (over 95% of the population), and the Catholic Church plays a very important role in society With AWS's victory, it has begun to wield even more power than in the past, as the line between the church and state blurs For instance, AWS leader Marian Krzaklewski wants to create a new political party based on "Christian values and ideals", which sounds much like the Christian Coalition in the United States Politicians often stress the need for societies to adopt Christian values, but here this often means anti-abortion legislation or religion at school Perhaps the most telling sign of the Church's power in Poland (and in Parliament) is the crucifix that was hung one night over the entrance to the main chamber of the Sejm An AWS member has taken responsibility, and openly dared anyone to take it down A recent survey shows 52% of Poles in favor of leaving the cross up So far, their wishes have been granted
a religious person who believes Jesus is the Christ and who is a member of a Christian denomination following the teachings or manifesting the qualities or spirit of Jesus Christ relating to or characteristic of Christianity; "Christian rites
Anyone that believes in Christ and his teachings When the Spanish Inquisition started in 1478, all
One of a Christian denomination which rejects human creeds as bases of fellowship, and sectarian names
One who fully trusts the death and resurrection of Jesus Christ as the only substitutionary sacrifice for their sin and sins (An admittedly over-simplified definition )
A FOLLOWER OF CHRIST At first Christians were exclusively Jews After Christ's death, Gentiles were brought into the faith and after the apostasy Gentiles dominated the faith to the point of excluding and persecuting Jews
One of a sect (called Christian Connection) of open-communion immersionists
One born in a Christian country or of Christian parents, and who has not definitely becomes an adherent of an opposing system
relating to or characteristic of Christianity; "Christian rites"
the name given (by others) to the followers of Jesus Christ
Pertaining to the church; ecclesiastical; as, a Christian court
Those who follow the teachings of Jesus Christ
a religious person who believes Jesus is the Christ and who is a member of a Christian denomination
The word "Christian" comes from the Greek word christianos which is derived from the word christos, or Christ, which means "anointed one " A Christian, then, is someone who is a follower of Christ The first use of the word "Christian" in the Bible is found in Acts 11: 26, "And the disciples were called Christians first in Antioch " It is found only twice more in Acts 26: 28 and 1 Pet 4: 16 However, it is important to note that it is the true Christ that makes someone a Christian, not the Mormon one (brother of the devil), or the JW one (Michael the Archangel), the New Age Jesus (a man in tune with the divine Christ Consciousness), etc The true Christ is God in flesh: Jesus
Pertaining to Christ or his religion; as, Christian people
They are also called Disciples of Christ, and Campbellites
A disciple of Jesus Christ Many persons have made the claim of being Christ's disciples, but Jesus himself said he would disown those calling him Lord if they did not do the will of his father (Mat 7: 21-23) The founder of Christianity was above all other things a witness of his heavenly father Jehovah (Rev 1: 5) His true followers today are likewise (1Pe 2: 21)
following the teachings or manifesting the qualities or spirit of Jesus Christ
Characteristic of Christian people; civilized; kind; kindly; gentle; beneficent
one who follows, broadly or specifically, the teachings of the figure Jesus of Nazareth in the books of the New Testament of the Bible
Of or relating to Jesus the Christ or the religion deriving for him
according to the New Testament, this term was first used at Antioch to describe the Jewish faction that believed they had found the "Christ" (i e , Messiah) in Yeshua Today it means anyone who trusts in "the Christ" (i e , Yeshua/Jesus) as his Savior
A follower of Jesus Christ The name first given to the disciples of Jesus in the city of Antioch (Acts 11-26)
Christian Era
The current date era beginning approximately 2010 years ago in the Gregorian calendar, based on the assumed birth of Jesus Christ; Christian equivalent of Common Era, based on anno Domini
Christian Left
The body of religious and political movements and organizations with strong Christian faith, that share left-wing or liberal views derived directly from the Christian faith
Christian Right
The body of political and religious movements and organizations with particularly conservative or right-wing views, consisting of conservative Christians who join coalitions around issues of shared concern
Christian Science
A Christian denomination practiced by members of the Church of Christ, Scientist
Christian Universalism
the Christian belief that all human souls will eventually get to Heaven
Christian metal
a genre of metal with a Christian theme
Christian name
Any forename
Christian name
A first name formally given to a child at a Christian baptism
Christian names
plural form of Christian name
Christian rock
A genre of rock music with a Christian theme
Christian soldier
a person or group of people that believe in the use of force with arms to do Gods' work
Christian soldiers
plural form of Christian soldier
Christian year
The annual cycle of liturgical seasons in Christian churches, usually beginning from the Advent
Christian years
plural form of Christian year
{n} the name given at baptism
Christian Aid
a Christian charity organization that provides money, equipment, advice etc in order to help poorer countries develop their farming and industry
Christian Albert Theodor Billroth
born April 26, 1829, Bergen auf Rügen, Prussia died Feb. 6, 1894, Abbazia, Austria-Hungary Austrian surgeon. He pioneered the study of bacterial causes of wound fever and adopted early the antiseptic techniques that eradicated the threat of fatal surgical infections. The founder of modern surgery of the abdominal cavity, he altered and removed organs previously considered inaccessible. In 1872 he was the first to remove part of an esophagus, joining the ends together; later he performed the first complete larynx removal. In 1881, when he had made intestinal surgery almost commonplace, he successfully removed a cancerous pylorus (lower end of the stomach)
Christian Brother
A member of the order of Brothers of the Christian Schools that was founded in France in 1684 by Saint Jean Baptiste de la Salle (1651-1719) and is dedicated primarily to education
Christian Coalition
a right-wing Christian political group in the US, which tries to influence government decisions, so that laws are based on traditional Christian morals. It is known for opposing abortion and equal rights for women and homosexuals
Christian Democracy
Political movement that has a close association with Roman Catholicism and its philosophy of social and economic justice. It incorporates both traditional church and family values and progressive values such as social welfare. After World War II, a number of Christian Democrat parties appeared in Europe, including the Italian Christian Democratic Party, the French Popular Republican Movement, and the most successful, the German Christian Democratic Union. The same period also saw the appearance of Christian Democrat parties in Latin America. Though most were small splinter groups, Christian Democrats eventually achieved power in Venezuela, El Salvador, and Chile
Christian Democratic Union
German political party advocating regulated economic competition and close cooperation with the U.S. in foreign policy. It held power from the establishment of the West German republic in 1948 until 1969, and again in the years 1982-98. In 1990, with Helmut Kohl as chancellor, it oversaw the reunification of Germany. In the following years it and its coalition partners faced discontent over the economic burden of reunification, but the coalition retained a reduced power. Revelations of financial corruption in 1999 severely damaged the reputation of the party and of former chancellor Kohl. See also Konrad Adenauer, Christian Democracy
Christian Democratic Union
German political party
Christian Dior
(1905-1957) French fashion designer
Christian Dior
born Jan. 21, 1905, Granville, France died Oct. 24, 1957, Montecatini, Italy French fashion designer. He trained for the French diplomatic service, but in the financial crisis of the 1930s he began illustrating fashions for a weekly periodical. In 1942 he joined the house of the Parisian designer Lucien Lelong. In 1947 he introduced his revolutionary "New Look," which featured small shoulders, a natural waistline, and a voluminous skirt, a drastic change from the World War II look of padded shoulders and short skirts. In the 1950s the "sack," or "H" line, became the characteristic silhouette of his designs. He was instrumental in commercializing Parisian fashion on a worldwide scale
Christian Eijkman
{i} (1858-1930) Dutch physician, Nobel prize winner in 1929 in Physiology or Medicine
Christian Era
general count of the years according to the Christian tradition, time after the birth of Christ, years counted A.D., current era
Christian Freiherr baron von Wolff
born Jan. 24, 1679, Breslau, Silesia died April 9, 1754, Halle, Prussia German philosopher, mathematician, and scientist. He was educated at the universities of Breslau, Jena, and Leipzig and was a pupil of Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz. He wrote numerous works in theology, psychology, botany, and physics but is best known as a leading spokesman of German rationalism. His series of essays, all beginning under the title Rational Ideas, covered many subjects and expounded Leibniz's theories in popular form
Christian Freiherr von Wolff
born Jan. 24, 1679, Breslau, Silesia died April 9, 1754, Halle, Prussia German philosopher, mathematician, and scientist. He was educated at the universities of Breslau, Jena, and Leipzig and was a pupil of Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz. He wrote numerous works in theology, psychology, botany, and physics but is best known as a leading spokesman of German rationalism. His series of essays, all beginning under the title Rational Ideas, covered many subjects and expounded Leibniz's theories in popular form
Christian Friedrich Hebbel
born March 18, 1813, Wesselburn, Schleswig-Holstein died Dec. 13, 1863, Vienna, Austria German poet and dramatist. After an early life marked by poverty, he became famous with the prose play Judith (1840), based on the biblical story. Among his later tragedies, Maria Magdalene (1843), portraying the lower middle class, and Gyges and His Ring (1856), probably his most mature and subtle work, are realistic psychological tragedies that make use of G.W.F. Hegel's concepts of history and moral values. The mythological trilogy Die Nibelungen (1862) grandiosely depicts the clash between heathen and Christian
Christian Friedrich Samuel Hahnemann
born April 10, 1755, Meissen, Saxony died July 2, 1843, Paris, Fr. German physician, founder of homeopathy. Struck by the similarity of the symptoms quinine produced in the healthy body to those of the disorders it cured, he theorized that "likes are cured by likes" and proposed his doctrine that substances used this way are most effective in small doses. His chief work, Organon of Rational Medicine (1810), expounds his system. His Pure Pharmacology (6 vol., 1811) details the symptoms produced by testing a large number of drugs on healthy subjects
Christian Gottfried Ehrenberg
born April 19, 1795, Delitzsch, Saxony died June 27, 1876, Berlin, Ger. German biologist, explorer, and founder of micropaleontology (the study of fossil microorganisms). He received his M.D. from the University of Berlin. He identified and classified a number of land and marine plants, animals, and microorganisms. He proved that fungi come from spores and demonstrated the sexual reproduction of molds and mushrooms. He was the first to study coral in detail, and he identified planktonic microorganisms as the cause of phosphorescence in the sea. He advanced the view (opposed by Felix Dujardin) that all animals, including the tiniest, possess complete organ systems. Arguing that a single "ideal type" may be applied to all animals, he worked toward a comprehensive system of classification
Christian Huygens
{i} (1629-1695) Dutch mathematician physicist and astronomer
Christian Johann Heinrich Heine
orig. Harry Heine born Dec. 13, 1797, Düsseldorf, Prussia died Feb. 17, 1856, Paris, France German poet. Born of Jewish parents, he converted to Protestantism to enter careers that he never actually pursued. He established his international literary reputation with The Book of Songs (1827), a collection of bittersweet love poems. His prose Pictures of Travel, 4 vol. (1826-31), was widely imitated. After 1831 he lived in Paris. His articles and studies on social and political matters, many critical of German conservatism, were censored there, and German spies watched him in Paris. His second verse collection, New Poems (1844), reflected his social engagement. His third, Romanzero (1851), written while suffering failing health and financial reverses, is notably bleak but has been greatly admired. He is regarded as one of Germany's greatest lyric poets, and many of his poems were set as songs by such composers as Franz Schubert, Robert Schumann, and Johannes Brahms
Christian Johansson
born May 20, 1817, Stockholm, Swed. died 1903, St. Petersburg, Russia Swedish-born ballet dancer and teacher. Johansson trained under August Bournonville. He was engaged at the Imperial Russian Ballet in 1841. In his prime his innate nobility and grace were unsurpassed. In 1860 he turned his attention to teaching at the Imperial Ballet School. Over the next four decades he brought a new polish to the Russian style, providing it with a firm base in the French method that he had learned from Bournonville
Christian Louis Lange
{i} (1869-1938) Norwegian historian and pacifist, winner of the 1921 Nobel Peace Prize
Christian Matthias Theodor Mommsen
born Nov. 30, 1817, Garding, Schleswig died Nov. 1, 1903, Charlottenburg, near Berlin, German Empire German historian and writer. After studying law, he did research in Italy and became a master of epigraphy, the study and interpretation of inscriptions. In 1848 he became a professor of law at Leipzig, but he was soon dismissed for his participation in liberal political activities; he later held teaching posts elsewhere. He remained politically minded all his life. He is most famous for his History of Rome, 4 vol. (1854-56, 1885), considered his masterpiece. He edited the Corpus Inscriptionum Latinarum (from 1863), a comprehensive collection of Latin inscriptions that greatly advanced understanding of life in the ancient world. His Roman Constitutional Law, 3 vol. (1871-88), represented the first codification of Roman law. His lifetime scholarly output was immense, his publications numbering almost 1,000. He received the 1902 Nobel Prize for Literature
Christian Science
Christian Science is a type of Christianity which emphasizes the use of prayer to cure illness. members of the Christian Science Church. The church and the religious system founded by Mary Baker Eddy, emphasizing healing through spiritual means as an important element of Christianity and teaching pure divine goodness as underlying the scientific reality of existence. Also called Church of Christ, Scientist.Christian Scientist n. a religion started in America in 1866, which includes the belief that illnesses can be cured by faith Scientist. officially Church of Christ, Scientist Religious denomination founded in the U.S. in 1879 by Mary Baker Eddy. Like other Christian churches, Christian Science subscribes to an omnipotent God and the authority (but not inerrancy) of the Bible and takes the Crucifixion and Resurrection of Jesus as essential to human redemption. It departs from traditional Christianity in considering Jesus divine but not a deity and in regarding creation as wholly spiritual. Sin denies God's sovereignty by claiming that life derives from matter. Spiritual cure of disease is a necessary element of redemption from the flesh and one of the church's most controversial practices. Most members refuse medical help for disease, and members engaged in the full-time healing ministry are called Christian Science practitioners. Elected readers lead Sunday services based on readings from the Bible and Eddy's Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures. At the end of the 20th century, the church had about 2,500 congregations in 70 countries; its headquarters is at the Mother Church in Boston. See also New Thought
Christian Science Monitor
major daily newspaper published in the United States
Christian Science Monitor
a US daily newspaper, owned by the Christian Science religion, which has articles about politics, national and international news, and short stories
Christian Social Union
Conservative German political party that was founded in Bavaria, West Germany, in 1946 by Roman Catholic and Protestant groups. It was committed to free enterprise, federalism, and a united Europe that would operate under Christian principles. From 1946 it held the government of Bavaria continuously, except in 1954-57. In national elections it usually cooperated with the Christian Democratic Union
Christian Socialism
religious/political movement in which religious and business leaders unite to fight capitalism and promote socialism (began in the late 1800s in Britain and the United States)
Christian Socialist
member of a religious/political movement that seeks to fight capitalism and promote socialism
Christian X
King of Denmark (1912-1947) noted for his passive resistance to the Nazi occupation of Denmark in World War II
Christian caste
In India, social stratification among Christians based on caste membership at the time of an individual's or an ancestor's conversion. Indian Christians are grouped by denomination, geography, and caste. The Syrian Christians along the Malabar coast, descended from 1st-century converts of high birth, retain mid-rank status in Hindu society. Portuguese missionaries of the 16th century converted lower-caste fisherfolk. Missionaries in the 19th century insisted on social reform and tended to draw from the lowest classes. Caste distinctions are breaking down at about the same rate among contemporary Indian Christians and other Indians
Christian cemetery
cemetery where the dead are buried according to Christian traditions
Christian democracy
rise to power of political parties affiliated with the church
Christian doctrine
teachings of the Christian religion
Christian dogma
Christian teachings, beliefs and tenets of the Christian church
Christian era
The period beginning with the birth of Jesus. the Christian era the period from the birth of Christ to the present time
Christian fundamentalism
Conservative Protestant movement that arose out of 19th-century millennialism in the U.S. It emphasized as fundamental the literal truth of the Bible, the imminent physical Second Coming of Jesus, the virgin birth, resurrection, and atonement. It spread in the 1880s and '90s among Protestants dismayed by labour unrest, Catholic immigration, and biblical criticism. Scholars at Princeton Theological Seminary provided intellectual arguments, published as 12 pamphlets (1910-15). Displeasure over the teaching of evolution, which many believed could not be reconciled with the Bible, and over biblical criticism gave fundamentalism momentum in the 1920s. In the 1930s and '40s, many fundamentalist Bible institutes and colleges were established, and fundamentalist groups within some Baptist and Presbyterian denominations broke away to form new churches. In the later 20th century, fundamentalists made use of television as a medium for evangelizing and became vocal in politics as the "Christian right." See also evangelicalism; Pentecostalism
Christian holiday
celebration marking an occurrence significant to Christianity (Christmas, Easter, etc.)
Christian holy places
sites deemed to be sacred by Christians
Christian missionary
person engaged in spreading the Christian religion
Christian monk
member of a Christian order or community (especially one in which rigid discipline and abstinence are observed)
Christian name
Some people refer to their first names as their Christian names. Despite my attempts to get him to call me by my Christian name he insisted on addressing me as `Mr Kennedy'. a person's first name, especially when they are given this name in a Christian religious ceremony
Christian name
first name, given name
Christian quarter
part of a town where Christians live; area of the Old City of Jerusalem
Christian ritual
ceremony or rite or the Christian religion
Christian socialism
Social and political movement originating in mid-19th-century Europe. Christian socialists attempted to combine the fundamental aims of socialism with the religious and ethical convictions of Christianity, promoting cooperation over competition as a means of helping the poor. The term was coined in Britain in 1848 after the failure of the reform movement known as Chartism. Christian socialism found followers in France and Germany, though the German group, led by Adolf Stoecker, combined its activities with violent anti-Semitism. Although the movement died out in the U.S. in the early 20th century, it retains an important following in Europe
christian church
a Protestant church that accepts the Bible as the only source of true Christian faith and practices baptism by immersion
christian era
This date for Christ's birth is now generally thought to be about four years too late
christian era
The era as now established was first used by Dionysius Exiguus (died about 540), who placed the birth of Christ on the 25th of December in the year of Rome 754, which year he counted as 1 a
christian era
The era in use in all Christian countries, which was intended to commence with the birth of Christ
christian era
the time period beginning with the supposed year of Christ's birth
christian holy day
a religious holiday for Christians
christian liturgy
the Christian worship services
christian name
the first name given to Christians at birth or christening
christian science
religious system based on teachings of Mary Baker Eddy emphasizing spiritual healing Protestant denomination founded by Mary Baker Eddy in 1866
christian science
in 1866, and bases its teaching on the Scriptures as understood by its adherents
christian science
A system of healing disease of mind and body which teaches that all cause and effect is mental, and that sin, sickness, and death will be destroyed by a full understanding of the Divine Principle of Jesus' teaching and healing
christian science
Mary Baker Glover Eddy, of Concord, N
christian science
Protestant denomination founded by Mary Baker Eddy in 1866
christian science
The system was founded by Rev
christian science
religious system based on teachings of Mary Baker Eddy emphasizing spiritual healing
christian scientist
a member of the Protestant church founded in the United States by Mary Baker Eddy
christian scientist
A believer in Christian Science; one who practices its teachings
christian seneca
Joseph Hall (1574 1656), Bishop of Norwich, a divine eminent as a moralist
christian socialism
Any theory or system that aims to combine the teachings of Christ with the teachings of socialism in their applications to life; Christianized socialism; esp
christian socialism
Maurice, Charles Kingsley, and others in England about 1850
christian socialism
the principles of this nature advocated by F
christian theology
the teachings of Christian churches
Charlie Christian
orig. Charles Christian born July 29, 1916, Bonham, Texas, U.S. died March 2, 1942, New York, N.Y. U.S. guitarist. Christian grew up in Oklahoma City, Okla., and joined Benny Goodman to perform in both big-band and small-group settings in 1939. He created a sensation through his technically adept and innovative use of amplification, thus changing the guitar's primary role from accompanist to soloist. He was the first great electric guitarist in jazz. As one of the most advanced and influential soloists of the swing era, Christian participated in the jam sessions at Minton's Playhouse in Harlem with Thelonious Monk and Dizzy Gillespie that pioneered the harmonic advances of bebop
A monotheistic religion based on the teachings of Jesus Christ and various scholars who wrote the Christian Bible
The act or process of converting or being converted to Christianity
In a Christian fashion
Greek Christian Scriptures
the New Testament
I'm a Christian
Indicates that the speaker is a follower of the Christian religion in general
Of or pertaining to Judaism and Christianity
Of or pertaining to Judaism and Christianity
Maronite Christian
A member of the Maronite Church
Salafi Christian
Either an Evangelical Christian or traditionalist Catholic who idealizes what he or she perceives as an uncorrupted, pure Christianity of the distant past
Pertaining to the time before the arrival of Christianity

pre-Christian traditions.

plural of Christian
Anti-Christian sentiment
An opposition or objection to Christians, the Christian religion, or its practice
{n} the religion taught by Jesus Christ
A monotheistic religion based on the teachings of Jesus Christ
Christianity is a religion that is based on the teachings of Jesus Christ and the belief that he was the son of God. He converted to Christianity that day. the religion based on the life and beliefs of Jesus Christ. Religion stemming from the teachings of Jesus in the 1st century AD. Its sacred scripture is the Bible, particularly the New Testament. Its principal tenets are that Jesus is the Son of God (the second person of the Holy Trinity), that God's love for the world is the essential component of his being, and that Jesus died to redeem humankind. Christianity was originally a movement of Jews who accepted Jesus as the messiah, but the movement quickly became predominantly Gentile. The early church was shaped by St. Paul and other Christian missionaries and theologians; it was persecuted under the Roman Empire but supported by Constantine I, the first Christian emperor. In medieval and early modern Europe, Christian thinkers such as St. Augustine, Thomas Aquinas, and Martin Luther contributed to the growth of Christian theology, and beginning in the 15th century missionaries spread the faith throughout much of the world. The major divisions of Christianity are Roman Catholicism, Eastern Orthodoxy, and Protestantism. Nearly all Christian churches have an ordained clergy, members of which are typically though not universally male. Members of the clergy lead group worship services and are viewed as intermediaries between the laity and the divine in some churches. Most Christian churches administer two sacraments, baptism and the Eucharist. In the early 21st century there were more than two billion adherents of Christianity throughout the world, found on all continents. Identity Christianity Unity School of Christianity Holy Spirit Association for the Unification of World Christianity
becoming of a Christian
Friedrich Christian Diez
born March 15, 1794, Giessen, Hesse-Darmstadt died May 29, 1876, Bonn, Ger. German linguist, regarded as the founder of Romance philology. He began his career as a scholar of medieval Provençal poetry and taught literature at the University of Bonn from 1823 to the end of his life. Diez applied the methodology of comparative linguistics pioneered by Jacob Grimm and Franz Bopp to the Romance languages. In his Grammar of the Romance Languages (1836-44) and Etymological Dictionary of the Romance Languages (1853), he demonstrated the relationship of "Vulgar" or Spoken Latin to Classical Latin and the evolution of Romance languages from Spoken Latin into their modern forms
Georges -Joseph-Christian Simenon
born Feb. 13, 1903, Liège, Belg. died Sept. 4, 1989, Lausanne, Switz. Belgian-born French novelist. During 1923-33 he wrote more than 200 pseudonymous books of pulp fiction. His first novel under his own name was The Case of Peter the Lett (1931), in which he introduced one of the best-known characters in detective fiction, the Parisian police official Inspector Maigret. He wrote some 80 more Maigret novels, as well as about 130 psychological novels, numerous short stories, and autobiographical works, and was one of the most prolific and widely published authors of the 20th century. Simenon's central theme is the essential humanity of even the isolated, abnormal individual and the sorrow at the root of the human condition. Employing a style of rigorous simplicity, he evokes a prevailing atmosphere of neurotic tensions with sharp economy
Greek Orthodox Christian
member of the Greek Orthodox Church
Hans Christian Andersen
(1805-1875) Danish author especially famous for his fairy tales
Hans Christian Andersen
a Danish writer famous for his many fairy tales which include The Snow Queen, The Little Match Girl, and The Ugly Duckling (1805-75). born April 2, 1805, Odense, near Copenhagen, Den. died Aug. 4, 1875, Copenhagen Danish writer of fairy tales. Though reared in poverty, he received a university education. In his many collections of tales, published 1835-72, he broke with literary tradition and employed the idioms and constructions of spoken language. His stories are imaginative combinations of universal elements from folk legend and include such favourites as "The Ugly Duckling" and "The Emperor's New Clothes." While some reveal an optimistic belief in the ultimate triumph of goodness and beauty (e.g., "The Snow Queen"), others are deeply pessimistic. Part of what makes his tales compelling is the way they identify with the unfortunate and outcast. He also wrote plays, novels, poems, travel books, and several autobiographies
Hans Christian Ørsted
born Aug. 14, 1777, Rudkøbing, Den. died March 9, 1851, Copenhagen Danish physicist and chemist. In 1820 he discovered that electric current in a wire can deflect a magnetized compass needle, a phenomenon that inspired the development of electromagnetic theory. His 1820 discovery of piperine, one of the pungent components of pepper, was an important contribution to chemistry, as was his preparation of metallic aluminum in 1825. In 1824 he founded a society devoted to the spread of scientific knowledge among the general public. In 1932 the oersted was adopted as the physical unit of magnetic field strength
Jan Christian Smuts
born May 24, 1870, Bovenplaats, near Riebeeck West, Cape Colony died Sept. 11, 1950, Irene, near Pretoria, S.Af. South African statesman, soldier, and prime minister (1919-24, 1939-48). An Afrikaner, Smuts studied law at Cambridge University. Returning to South Africa, he was appointed state attorney in Pretoria by Pres. Paul Kruger in 1897. He fought the British in the South African War and joined with Louis Botha to oppose Alfred Milner's implementation of the peace terms. By 1905 Smuts was reconciled to British control and sought to keep South Africa within the Commonwealth. In World War I he joined again with Botha to suppress rebellion, conquer South West Africa, and launch a campaign in East Africa. He attended the Versailles peace conference and helped promote the League of Nations. When Botha died, Smuts became prime minister. He was defeated in 1924 by a National Party coalition. In 1933 he helped J.B.M. Hertzog force out the extreme nationalists, and in 1939 he replaced Hertzog as prime minister. Under his leadership South Africa helped prevent Germany and Italy from conquering North Africa. In 1948 he was defeated by Daniel F. Malan's Nationalists. He ended his life as chancellor of Cambridge University
Johann Christian Bach
born Sept. 5, 1735, Leipzig died Jan. 1, 1782, London, Eng. German-born British composer. Youngest son of Johann Sebastian Bach, he studied with his brother Carl Philipp Emanuel Bach in Berlin before moving to Italy. In 1762 he became composer to the King's Theatre in London, where he would remain the rest of his life, becoming music teacher to the queen, and later the impresario (with Karl Friedrich Abel) of an important series of concerts (1765-81). He wrote some 50 symphonies, some 35 keyboard concertos, and much chamber music. His music, melodious and well formed but far from profound and with no trace of his father's influence, became an important prototype of the Classical style and influenced Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
Johann Christian Fabricius
born Jan. 7, 1745, Tøndern, Den. died March 3, 1808, Kiel Danish entomologist. He studied at Uppsala University with Carolus Linnaeus and from 1775 taught not only natural history but also economics and finance at the University of Kiel. He advanced theories progressive for his time, particularly the view that new species and varieties could arise through hybridization and by environmental influence on anatomical structure and function. His taxonomic research was based on insect mouthparts rather than their wings
Johann Christian Friedrich Hölderlin
born March 20, 1770, Lauffen am Neckar, Württemberg died June 7, 1843, Tübingen German poet. He qualified for ordination but found himself more drawn to Greek mythology than to Christian dogma. In 1793 he was befriended by Friedrich Schiller, who helped him publish his early poetry. He produced works of passionate, expressive intensity, including his only novel, Hyperion (1797-99), the unfinished tragedy The Death of Empedocles, and a number of odes, elegies, and verse translations. In these works he naturalized the forms of Classical Greek verse in German and lamented the loss of an idealized Classical Greek world. His behaviour became erratic, and in 1805 he succumbed irretrievably to schizophrenia; he spent his last 36 years in a carpenter's house under the shadow of insanity. Little recognized in his lifetime, he was forgotten until the 20th century, when he came to be ranked among the finest of German lyric poets
Orthodox Christian
member of the Christian Orthodox Church, member of the Orthodox sect of Christianity
Per Christian Johansson
born May 20, 1817, Stockholm, Swed. died 1903, St. Petersburg, Russia Swedish-born ballet dancer and teacher. Johansson trained under August Bournonville. He was engaged at the Imperial Russian Ballet in 1841. In his prime his innate nobility and grace were unsurpassed. In 1860 he turned his attention to teaching at the Imperial Ballet School. Over the next four decades he brought a new polish to the Russian style, providing it with a firm base in the French method that he had learned from Bournonville
Rudolf Christian Karl Diesel
born March 18, 1858, Paris, France died Sept. 29, 1913, at sea in the English Channel German thermal engineer. In the 1890s he invented the internal-combustion engine that bears his name, producing a series of increasingly successful models of the diesel engine that culminated in his demonstration in 1897 of a 25-horsepower, four-stroke, single vertical cylinder compression engine
Southern Christian Leadership Conference
American civil rights organization founded in 1957 by the Reverend Martin Luther King, Jr. and other leaders of the black community
Southern Christian Leadership Conference
U.S. nonsectarian agency founded by Martin Luther King, Jr. , and others in 1957 to assist local organizations working for equal rights for African Americans. Operating primarily in the South, it conducted leadership-training programs, citizen-education projects, and voter-registration drives. It played a major role in the historic March on Washington in 1963 and in the campaigns to urge passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act of 1965. After King's assassination in 1968, Ralph Abernathy became president. In the early 1970s the SCLC was weakened by several schisms, including the departure of Jesse Jackson, who founded Operation PUSH in Chicago
The Christian Science Monitor
Daily newspaper of national and international news and features, published Monday through Friday in Boston under the auspices of the Church of Christ, Scientist (see Christian Science). Established in 1908 at the urging of Mary Baker Eddy as a protest against the sensationalism of the popular press, it became one of the most respected U.S. newspapers, famous for its thoughtful treatment of the news and for the quality of its assessments of political, social, and economic developments. It strictly limits the kinds of advertising it accepts. It maintains its own bureaus to gather news abroad and publishes a weekly world edition. The newspaper won its sixth Pulitzer Prize in 1996, in the category of international reporting
Woman's Christian Temperance Union
U.S. temperance-movement organization. Founded in Cleveland, Ohio, in 1874, it used educational, social, and political means to promote legislation. Its president (1879-98) was Frances Willard (1839-1898), an effective speaker and lobbyist who also led the World's Woman's Christian Temperance Union from its founding in 1883. The WCTU was instrumental in promoting nationwide temperance and in the eventual adoption of Prohibition
born-again christian
a Christian who has experienced a dramatic conversion to faith in Jesus
a monotheistic system of beliefs and practices based on the Old Testament and the teachings of Jesus as embodied in the New Testament and emphasizing the role of Jesus as savior
The religion of Christians; the system of doctrines and precepts taught by Christ
various syncretic religions that follow interpreted teachings of the figure Jesus of Nazareth, as expressed in the New Testament of the Bible, and the various versions and interpretations thereof
The faith of the Christians
{i} religion which is based upon the teachings of Jesus Christ and his apostles
flavour of religion which developed on Earth at the beginning of its self-referential calendar ironically, its founding namesake advanced the importance of deemphasis of rules in decision making, while many followers even have tended to create more rules (usually for consumption by others) At some times it was viewed as superstition, at other times it was used to subjugate its followers and to excuse various wars Because of its historical baggage, and because of the deemphasis of its mysticism by church authorities, it lost many followers in the late second and early third milliennia later it was discovered to embody as much mysticism as any other religion and it regained a large following but surely there must be more
Practical conformity of one's inward and outward life to the spirit of the Christian religion The body of Christian believers
the collective body of Christians throughout the world and history (found predominantly in Europe and the Americas and Australia); "for a thousand years the Roman Catholic Church was the principal church of Christendom"
a religion based on the teachings of Jesus Christ Originally a Jewish sect believing that Jesus was the prophesied Hebrew Messiah, Christianity grew into one of the world's most popular religions
{i} process of Christianizing, conversion of people to Christianity, making Christian, imbuing with Christian principles (also Christianisation)
conversion to Christianity
The act or process of converting or being converted to a true Christianity
becoming to or like a Christian; "gentle christianly behavior
In a manner becoming the principles of the Christian religion
congregational christian church
merger of the Congregational Church and the Christian Church
devout Christian
pious Christian, religious Christian
hand-schuller-christian disease
inflammatory histiocytosis associated with disturbance of cholesterol metabolism; occurs chiefly in young children and is characterized by cystic defects of the skull and diabetes insipidus
being historically related to both Judaism and Christianity; "the Judeo-Christian tradition"
being historically related to both Judaism and Christianity; "the Judeo-Christian tradition
the Christian Church
the Christian religion; leaders of Christianity
the Christian militias
Christian popular army in Lebanon
womans christian temperance union
An association of women formed in the United States in 1874, for the advancement of temperance by organizing preventive, educational, evangelistic, social, and legal work
young men's christian association
YMCA, international organization promoting physical and mental welfare (originally for young Christian men)
young mens christian association
An organization for promoting the spiritual, intellectual, social, and physical welfare of young men, founded, June 6, 1844, by George Williams (knighted therefor by Queen Victoria) in London
young mens christian association
The movement has successfully expanded not only among young men in general, but also specifically among railroad men, in the army and navy, with provision for Indians and negroes, and a full duplication of all the various lines of oepration in the boys' departments
young mens christian association
In 1851 it extended to the United States and Canada, and in 1855 representatives of similar organizations throughout Europe and America formed an international body
young women's christian association
YWCA, American organization for Christian females
young womens christian association
the United States, have local, national, and international organizations
young womens christian association
An organization for promoting the spiritual, intellectual, social, and economic welfare of young women, originating in 1855 with Lady Kinnaird's home for young women, and Miss Emma Robert's prayer union for young women,in England, which were combined in the year 1884 as a national association
young womens christian association
Now nearly all the civilized countries, and esp
Турецкий язык - Английский Язык

Определение christian в Турецкий язык Английский Язык словарь

christian sendromu
(Tıp) christian syndrome

    Расстановка переносов


    Турецкое произношение



    /ˈkrəsʧən/ /ˈkrɪsʧən/


    [ 'kris-ch&n, 'krish- ] (noun.) 1526. * c. 1590, from Latin Christianus, from Ancient Greek Χριστιανός (Christianos), from Χριστός (Christos, “Christ, anointed one”) + -ιανός (-ianos, “of, related to”) * Christ +‎ -ian


    ... pudgie's sophia remains the largest church of the christian world into the ...
    ... where Muslim warriors use it to fire cannon balls at Christian crusaders. ...

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