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Definition by Wiktionary (Licensed under Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License)

churchchurch, v. t. [imp. & p. p. churched (?); p. pr. & vb. n. churching.] to bless according to a prescribed form, or to unite with in publicly returning thanks in church, as after deliverance from the dangers of childbirth; as, the churching of church (?), n. [oe. chirche, chireche, cherche, scot. kirk, from as. circe, cyrice; akin to d. kerk, icel. kirkja, sw. kyrka, dan. kirke, g. kirche, ohg. chirihha; all fr. gr. &?; the lord's house, fr. &?; concerning a master or lord, fr. &?; master, lord, fr. &?; power, might; akin to skr. çūra hero, zend. çura strong, oir. caur, cur, hero. cf. kirk.] 1. a building set apart for christian worship. 2. a jewish or heathen temple. [obs.] xix. 37. 3. a formally organized body of christian believers worshiping together. "when they had ordained them elders in every church." xiv. 23. 4. a body of christian believers, holding the same creed, observing the same rites, and acknowledging the same ecclesiastical authority; a denomination; as, the roman catholic church; the presbyterian church. 5. the collective body of christians. 6. any body of worshipers; as, the jewish church; the church of brahm. 7. the aggregate of religious influences in a community; ecclesiastical influence, authority, etc.; as, to array the power of the church against some moral evil. remember that both church and state are properly the rulers of the people, only because they are their benefactors.note: church is often used in composition to denote something belonging or relating to the church; as, church authority; church history; church member; church music, etc.   similar words(53) 

 new jerusalem church  apostolic church  church owl  church-ale  church work  church triumphant  church session  united church of christ  church-haw  church-bench  visible church  low church  universal church  new church  established church  uniat church  church rate  regalia of a church  unitarian church  russian church  roman catholic church  roman church  high church  latin church  greek church  broad church  doctor of the church  evangelical church  body of a church  uniate church  western church  the orthodox catholic apostolic eastern church  united methodist church  church living  mother church  church doctrine  dean of cathedral church  states of the church  low-church  lutheran church  wesleyan methodist church  eastern church  church modes  church militant  free church  russian orthodox church  byzantine church   Next >> 

 english church  church of england  alonzo church  church music  church integer  church of the subgenius 

(v. t.)

To bless according to a prescribed form, or to unite with in publicly returning thanks in church, as after deliverance from the dangers of childbirth; as, the churching of women.  


The collective body of Christians.  


The aggregate of religious influences in a community; ecclesiastical influence, authority, etc.; as, to array the power of the church against some moral evil.  


Any body of worshipers; as, the jewish church; the church of Brahm.  


A jewish or heathen temple.  


A formally organized body of christian believers worshiping together.  


A building set apart for christian worship.  


A body of christian believers, holding the same creed, observing the same rites, and acknowledging the same ecclesiastical authority; a denomination; as, the roman catholic church; the presbyterian church.  

Noun1. one of the groups of christians who have their own beliefs and forms of worship (synonym) christian church (hypernym) religion, faith (hyponym) armenian Church, armenian apostolic orthodox church (part-holonym) Christendom, christianity (member-meronym) Christian2. a place for public (especially Christian) worship; "the church was empty" (synonym) church building (hypernym) place of worship, house of prayer, house of God, house of worship (hyponym) abbey (part-meronym) amen corner (classification) church service3. a service conducted in a church; "don't be late for church" (synonym) church service (hypernym) service, religious service, divine service (class) official4. the body of people who attend or belong to a particular local church; "our church is hosting a picnic next week" (hypernym) body (part-holonym) Christendom, ChristianityVerb1. perform a special church rite or service for; "church a woman after childbirth" (hypernym) perform (derivation) church building

building: (Roman Catholic) eaglais (pl. eaglaisí), (Protestant) teampall, séipéal, teach pobail, cill, domhnach (Old Irish, lit. the lord's Day)little church: cillínwooden church: dairtheach (lit., dair: oak, teach: church)stone church: Damhliagcatholic church building: teach an phobailof the Church: na hEaglaisethe teaching of the Church: teagasc na hEaglaisethe other churches, other denominations: na heaglaisí eile

Eglwys = n. a church

Eglwyso = v. to church

Llan = n. area; yard; a church

Llandref = n. a church village

be very hot

→ the derivation of the word is generally said to be from the greek kuriakon (kuriakon) "belonging to the Lord." but the derivation has been too hastily assumed. It is probably connected with kirk, the latin circus, circulus, the greek kuklos (kuklos) because the congregations were gathered in circles. → ecclesia (ekklesia) the greek word for church, originally meant an assembly called out by the magistrate, or by legitimate authority. It was in this last sense that the word was adapted and applied by the writers of the new testament to the christian congregation. In the one gospel of St. matthew the church is spoken of no less than thirty-six times as "the kingdom." other descriptions or titles are hardly found in the evangelists. It is Christ's household, (Matthew 10:25) the salt and light of the world, (Matthew 5:13,15) Christ's flock, (Matthew 26:31; john 10:15) its members are the branches growing on christ the Vine, john 15; but the general description of it, not metaphorical but direct, is that it is a kingdom, (Matthew 16:19) from the gospel then we learn that christ was about to establish his heavenly kingdom on earth, which was to be the substitute for the jewish church and kingdom, now doomed to destruction (Matthew 21:43) the day of pentecost is the birthday of the christian church. before they had been individual followers Jesus; now they became his mystical body, animated by his spirit. On the evening of the day of Pentecost, the 3140 members of which the church consisted were- (1) Apostles; (2) previous Disciples; (3) Converts. In (Acts 2:41) we have indirectly exhibited the essential conditions of church communion. they are (1) Baptism, baptism implying on the part of the recipient repentance and faith; (2) apostolic Doctrine; (3) fellowship with the Apostles; (4) the lord's Supper; (5) public Worship. the real church consists of all who belong to the lord jesus christ as his disciples, and are one in love, in character, in hope, in christ as the head of all, though as the body of christ it consists of many parts.   

derived probably from the greek kuriakon (i.e., "the lord's house"), which was used by ancient authors for the place of worship. In the new testament it is the translation of the greek word ecclesia, which is synonymous with the hebrew kahal of the old Testament, both words meaning simply an assembly, the character of which can only be known from the connection in which the word is found. there is no clear instance of its being used for a place of meeting or of worship, although in post-apostolic times it early received this meaning. nor is this word ever used to denote the inhabitants of a country united in the same profession, as when we say the "Church of England," the "Church of Scotland," etc. We find the word ecclesia used in the following senses in the new Testament: (1.) It is translated "assembly" in the ordinary classical sense (Acts 19:32, 39, 41). (2.) It denotes the whole body of the redeemed, all those whom the father has given to Christ, the invisible catholic church (Eph. 5:23, 25, 27, 29; Heb. 12:23). (3.) A few christians associated together in observing the ordinances of the gospel are an ecclesia (Rom. 16:5; Col. 4:15). (4.) all the christians in a particular city, whether they assembled together in one place or in several places for religious worship, were an ecclesia. thus all the disciples in Antioch, forming several congregations, were one church (Acts 13:1); so also we read of the "church of god at Corinth" (1 Cor. 1:2), "the church at Jerusalem" (Acts 8:1), "the church of Ephesus" (Rev. 2:1), etc. (5.) the whole body of professing christians throughout the world (1 Cor. 15:9; Gal. 1:13; Matt. 16:18) are the church of Christ. the church visible "consists of all those throughout the world that profess the true religion, together with their children." It is called "visible" because its members are known and its assemblies are public. here there is a mixture of "wheat and chaff," of saints and sinners. "God has commanded his people to organize themselves into distinct visible ecclesiastical communities, with constitutions, laws, and officers, badges, ordinances, and discipline, for the great purpose of giving visibility to his kingdom, of making known the gospel of that kingdom, and of gathering in all its elect subjects. each one of these distinct organized communities which is faithful to the great king is an integral part of the visible church, and all together constitute the catholic or universal visible church." A credible profession of the true religion constitutes a person a member of this church. this is "the kingdom of heaven," whose character and progress are set forth in the parables recorded in Matt. 13. the children of all who thus profess the true religion are members of the visible church along with their parents. children are included in every covenant god ever made with man. they go along with their parents (Gen. 9:9-17; 12:1-3; 17:7; Ex. 20:5; Deut. 29:10-13). Peter, on the day of Pentecost, at the beginning of the new testament dispensation, announces the same great principle. "The promise [just as to abraham and his seed the promises were made] is unto you, and to your children" (Acts 2:38, 39). the children of believing parents are "holy", i.e., are "saints", a title which designates the members of the christian church (1 Cor. 7:14). (See BAPTISM.) the church invisible "consists of the whole number of the elect that have been, are, or shall be gathered into one under Christ, the head thereof." this is a pure society, the church in which christ dwells. It is the body of Christ. it is called "invisible" because the greater part of those who constitute it are already in heaven or are yet unborn, and also because its members still on earth cannot certainly be distinguished. the qualifications of membership in it are internal and are hidden. It is unseen except by him who "searches the heart." "The lord knoweth them that are his" (2 Tim. 2:19). the church to which the attributes, pr

(1) "The Church" is the term christianity uses for the entire body of all christians throughout the world. (2) It also refers to a particular denomation or branch of Christianity, such as the "Catholic Church" or the "Presbyterian Church."

alonzo Church

A church is an association of people who share a particular belief system. the term church originated from greek "κυριακή" - "kyriake", meaning "of the lord". the term later began to replace the greek ekklesia and basilica within Christendom, c. AD 300, though it was used by christians before that time.


(b. 1903, Washington, DC, d. 1995, Hudson, OH, Ph.D. mathematics, Princeton, 1927). church was a mathematician and a logician, and one of the founders of computer science. his work is of major importance in mathematical logic, recursion theory and in theoretical computer science.  Tadeusz Zawidzki

To dream of seeing a church in the distance, denotes disappointment in pleasures long anticipated. To enter one wrapt in gloom, you will participate in a funeral. dull prospects of better times are portended.  

Spirituality, idealism

A body of people belonging to an established religious organization.

fear of church

fear of the Pope

the influence of the church over the knights and the conception of chivalry is far more complicated than can be covered in a simple definition. originally rough warriors, the milites were viewed as a danger to the local populace, who they frequently overran in their petty disputes and tourneys . the church preferred that the soldier's energy be put to holy use-soldiers of christ defending the church with the sword even as the clergy defended the church with their minds and books. although the church did affect the conception of ethical behavior for knights, adding the virtues of humility, defense of the weak and of women, piety, faith and chastity to the chivalric ethic. By preaching the Crusades at the Council of Claremont , the church did succeed in firing up the chivalry, many of whom were unemployed, with an energy and a common enemy, thus diverting their attention from factional disputes within Europe. out of the crusades came contact with the eastern ways of life and organizations of religious knights organizing themselves along the lines of a sort of military monastaries, the Templars and Hospitallers . 


church & dwight CO INC

Exchange: NYSE

Manufactures and sells sodium bicarbonate and sodium bicarbonate-based products, including deodorizers, toothpastes and laundry detergents.

County:  LancashirePost Code: BB5

Common misspellings

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Word analysis of church