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

1 oz irish whiskey 3-4 oz V-8 juice 1 tsp smoky barbecue sauce 1 tsp lemon juice 4-5 ice cubes 6 oz Beer, chilledCombine all ingredients except beer in a mixing glass, and stir well.Pour into a chilled, tall glass, and fill with beer.

one of the 3 theological virtues (with hope and charity) depicted as angels by the 15th century florentine masters..

In general terms, faith is simply the belief in things unseen and unproven. demonstrated facts, for example, do not require faith. In Protestantism , faith takes on a deeper meaning. It is the acceptance of God with the whole self, that is, with one's mind, emotions, and will.

faith is in general the persuasion of the mind that a certain statement is true (Phil. 1:27; 2 Thess. 2:13). its primary idea is trust. A thing is true, and therefore worthy of trust. It admits of many degrees up to full assurance of faith, in accordance with the evidence on which it rests. faith is the result of teaching (Rom. 10:14-17). knowledge is an essential element in all faith, and is sometimes spoken of as an equivalent to faith (John 10:38; 1 john 2:3). yet the two are distinguished in this respect, that faith includes in it assent, which is an act of the will in addition to the act of the understanding. assent to the truth is of the essence of faith, and the ultimate ground on which our assent to any revealed truth rests is the veracity of God. historical faith is the apprehension of and assent to certain statements which are regarded as mere facts of history. temporary faith is that state of mind which is awakened in men (e.g., Felix) by the exhibition of the truth and by the influence of religious sympathy, or by what is sometimes styled the common operation of the holy Spirit. saving faith is so called because it has eternal life inseparably connected with it. It cannot be better defined than in the words of the assembly's shorter Catechism: "Faith in jesus christ is a saving grace, whereby we receive and rest upon him alone for salvation, as he is offered to us in the gospel." the object of saving faith is the whole revealed word of God. faith accepts and believes it as the very truth most sure. but the special act of faith which unites to christ has as its object the person and the work of the lord jesus christ (John 7:38; acts 16:31). this is the specific act of faith by which a sinner is justified before god (Rom. 3:22, 25; Gal. 2:16; Phil. 3:9; john 3:16-36; acts 10:43; 16:31). In this act of faith the believer appropriates and rests on christ alone as mediator in all his offices. this assent to or belief in the truth received upon the divine testimony has always associated with it a deep sense of sin, a distinct view of Christ, a consenting will, and a loving heart, together with a reliance on, a trusting in, or resting in Christ. It is that state of mind in which a poor sinner, conscious of his sin, flees from his guilty self to christ his Saviour, and rolls over the burden of all his sins on him. It consists chiefly, not in the assent given to the testimony of god in his Word, but in embracing with fiducial reliance and trust the one and only saviour whom god reveals. this trust and reliance is of the essence of faith. By faith the believer directly and immediately appropriates christ as his own. faith in its direct act makes christ ours. It is not a work which god graciously accepts instead of perfect obedience, but is only the hand by which we take hold of the person and work of our redeemer as the only ground of our salvation. saving faith is a moral act, as it proceeds from a renewed will, and a renewed will is necessary to believing assent to the truth of god (1 Cor. 2:14; 2 Cor. 4:4). Faith, therefore, has its seat in the moral part of our nature fully as much as in the intellectual. the mind must first be enlightened by divine teaching (John 6:44; acts 13:48; 2 Cor. 4:6; Eph. 1:17, 18) before it can discern the things of the Spirit. faith is necessary to our salvation (Mark 16:16), not because there is any merit in it, but simply because it is the sinner's taking the place assigned him by God, his falling in with what god is doing. the warrant or ground of faith is the divine testimony, not the reasonableness of what god says, but the simple fact that he says it. faith rests immediately on, "Thus saith the Lord." but in order to this faith the veracity, sincerity, and truth of god must be owned and appreciated, together with his unchangeableness. god's word encourages and emboldens the sinner personally to transact with christ as god's gift, to close with him, embrace him, give himself to Ch

(Rom. 12:6). paul says here that each one was to exercise his gift of prophecy, i.e., of teaching, "according to the proportion of faith." the meaning is, that the utterances of the "prophet" were not to fluctuate according to his own impulses or independent thoughts, but were to be adjusted to the truth revealed to him as a beliver, i.e., were to be in accordance with it. In post-Reformation times this phrase was used as meaning that all scripture was to be interpreted with reference to all other Scripture, i.e., that no words or expressions were to be isolated or interpreted in a way contrary to its general teaching. this was also called the "analogy of faith."

* See Animal faith

a rational attitude towards a potential object of knowledge which arises when we are subjectively certain it is true even though we are unable to gain theoretical or objective certainty. By contrast, knowledge implies objective and subjective certainty, while opinion is the state of having neither objective nor subjective certainty. kant encouraged a more humble approach to philosophy by claiming to deny knowledge in order to make room for faith--i.e., by distinguishing between what we can know empirically and what is transcendent, which we can approach only by means of faith.


faith aith (?), n. [oe. feith, fayth, fay, of. feid, feit, fei, f. foi, fr. l. fides; akin to fidere to trust, gr. &?;&?;&?;&?;&?;&?;&?; to persuade. the ending th is perhaps due to the influence of such words as truth, health, wealth. see bid, bide, and cf. confide, defy, fealty.] 1. belief; the assent of the mind to the truth of what is declared by another, resting solely and implicitly on his authority and veracity; reliance on testimony. 2. the assent of the mind to the statement or proposition of another, on the ground of the manifest truth of what he utters; firm and earnest belief, on probable evidence of any kind, especially in regard to important moral truth. faith, that is, fidelity, -- the fealty of the finite will and understanding to the reason. 3. (theol.) (a) the belief in the historic truthfulness of the scripture narrative, and the supernatural origin of its teachings, sometimes called historical and speculative faith. (b) the belief in the facts and truth of the scriptures, with a practical love of them; especially, that confiding and affectionate belief in the person and work of christ, which affects the character and life, and makes a man a true christian, -- called a practical, evangelical, or saving faith. without faith it is impossible to please him [god]. xi. 6. the faith of the gospel is that emotion of the mind which is called "trust" or "confidence" exercised toward the moral character of god, and particularly of the savior. t. dwight. faith is an affectionate, practical confidence in the testimony of god. hawes. 4. that which is believed on any subject, whether in science, politics, or religion; especially (theol.), a system of religious belief of any kind; as, the jewish or mohammedan faith; and especially, the system of truth taught by christ; as, the christian faith; also, the creed or belief of a christian society or church. which to believe of her, must be a faith that reason without miracle could never plant in me. now preacheth the faith which once he destroyed. i. 23. 5. fidelity to one's promises, or allegiance to duty, or to a person honored and beloved; loyalty. children in whom is no faith. xxvii. 20. whose failing, while her faith to me remains, i should conceal. 6. word or honor pledged; promise given; fidelity; as, he violated his faith. for you alone i broke me faith with injured palamon. 7. credibility or truth. [r.] the faith of the foregoing narrative.   similar words(10) 

 confession of faith  faith cure  in good faith  attic faith  to walk by faith  on faith  act of faith  i` faith  breach of faith  to pin one`s faith upon 

OriginFrom the Bible. corinthians 13:2: 'And though I have the gift of prophecy, and understand all mysteries, and all knowledge; and though I have all faith, so that I could remove mountains, and have not charity, I am nothing.'

OriginFrom the Bible, matthew 8,25. 'And he saith unto them, why are ye fearful, O ye of little faith? then he arose, and rebuked the winds and the sea; and there was a great calm.'

Noun1. a strong belief in a supernatural power or powers that control human destiny; "he lost his faith but not his morality" (synonym) religion, religious belief (hypernym) belief (hyponym) apophatism (class) free-thinking, latitudinarian, undogmatic, undogmatical2. complete confidence in a person or plan etc; "he cherished the faith of a good woman"; "the doctor-patient relationship is based on trust" (synonym) trust (hypernym) belief3. institution to express belief in a divine power; "he was raised in the baptist religion"; "a member of his own faith contradicted him" (synonym) religion (hypernym) institution, establishment (hyponym) church, christian church (class) exorcise, exorcize4. loyalty or allegiance to a cause or a person; "keep the faith"; "they broke faith with their investors" (hypernym) commitment, allegiance, loyalty, dedication

creideamh m.

Faith, (n.)Belief without evidence in what is told by one who speaks without knowledge, of things without parallel.   

breach treachery

Cred = n. belief; faith; religion

Ffydd = n. faith, reliance

Ffyddio = v. to have faith

Geuffydd = n. a false faith

v. voq


"Faith / Pureyes" is the second single released by Yuna Ito. it's a double a-side single that features the two songs "Faith" and "Pureyes". "Faith" is a dark, emotional ballad whereas "Pureyes" is more of an up-beat, pop tune.

Faith can refer to a religion, or to belief in one or more deities. It has two general implications which can be implied either exclusively or mutually: To trust:Believing a certain variable will act or has the potential to act a specific way despite the potential influence and probability of known or unknown change.To have faith that one's spouse will keep a promise or commitment.To have faith that the world will someday be peaceful.To have faith that a person will pay you back.To have faith in one's full dependence on the will of supernatural forces or deities.To believe without reason:Believing impulsively, or believing based upon social traditions or personal hopes.

this is a list of fictional nations and factions from the Cosmic Era (CE) timeline of the Gundam anime metaseries.

the earliest latin writers used vates to denote "prophets" and soothsayers in general; the word fell into disuse in latin until it was revived by Virgil [1]. Then Ovid could describe himself as the vates of Eros (Amores 3.9). Also, Vates are known as those that rejoice in the freewill of others.


for anyone in the middle Ages, faith was a cornerstone element of their lives, without which the struggle and privations. for a medieval person, life on earth was but a brief transition to the afterlife in heaven, hell or purgatory. A knight was expected to have faith in his God, in his ability, his prowess and in his renown . for re-enactors, faith must be held not so much in religious conviction, though that is certainly helpful, but in the order of chivalry as a while, in the value of knighthood to striving towards being a better human being. Lastly, faith in the other combatants, in their chivalry , in their sincerity.

Common misspellings

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Word analysis of faith