Andrew

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  • noun

Synonyms for Andrew

(New Testament) disciple of Jesus

References in periodicals archive ?
65) On troop-carriers and whether they were a special type of ship or just an undermanned trireme, see Gomme, Andrewes & Dover 1970:309, 487; Wallinga 1993:175, who in discussing this passage concludes that 'stratiotis had as much the meaning "trireme with minimal crew" as that of "transport"'; Hornblower 2008:1061-66.
In January 1599, Williams told Chaderton that Lancelot Andrewes had supported the sermon in question.
Then we're in Yorkshire in 1586, and the young Lancelot Andrewes, as the Queen's Chaplain, is visiting a church where there are suggestions the faithful have still not given up their "Pope-ish" ways.
Holly Branson, 29, is due to wed her fiance, shipbroker Freddie Andrewes, in December but it is not certain whether The Great House on Necker Island will be rebuilt in time.
Andrewes, The Illustrated Longitude, Fourth Estate, London, 1999.
Kurt Vonnegut, in his autobiographical novel Timequake (1997), called Andrewes "the greatest writer in the English language" and credited him with translating the Twenty-third Psalm.
Somebody in Huddersfield must know something about the Tweedales or the Andrewes of Almondbury," he said.
But just when the Puritan triumph seemed complete, there emerged in the last decade of Elizabeth's reign an 'avant-garde' of clergy, led by Richard Hooker and Lancelot Andrewes, 'committed not just to greater ceremonialism in worship but who increasingly questioned what passed for [Calvinist] doctrinal orthodoxy' (p.
First isolated in 1933 by Laidlaw, Andrewes and Smith (1) and one of the first human viruses to be isolated, it has been intensively studied in the minutest of details over many decades.
But there is far more to Andrewes than that, a depth and a delicacy beyond the sometimes violent polarizations of the age.
First she uses the writings of Lancelot Andrewes and Andrew Willet against Bellarmine to demonstrate the change in the political debate from the sixteenth to the seventeenth century as both the cardinal and the king championed the control of the jurisdiction of bodies through the jurisdiction of souls or consciences.
We might expect, from a sensitive Christian who had heard Lancelot Andrewes preach, a more respectful attitude towards women than was widespread at the time, and I see no reason to agree with Helen Vendler's perception that stanzas one and three, in which scientific enquiry is characterized in terms of male-female relations, have an appearance of moral neutrality as contrasted with the harsh reproof given the ventrous Diver in stanza two, characterized by Vendler as "wicked" (181-82).
Developing a deeper understanding of the importance of social relationships in the school context, particularly in relation to sense of belonging, could benefit the academic function of schools (Booker, 2004; Bronfenbrenner, 1990; Catalano, Haggerty, Oesterle, Fleming, & Hawkins, 2004; Goodenow, 1993b; Pretty, Andrewes, & Collett, 1994; Pretty, Conroy, Dugay, Fowler, & Williams, 1996; Rogerson, 2004).
This complexity is in evidence from chapter 1, which locates the source of the Laudian movement in the Arminian theology and ceremonialist piety of Lancelot Andrewes and his followers.
Chapter 3 deals with christological preaching on the Old Testament while chapter 4 discusses Lancelot Andrewes (1555-1626), the best example of the preacher as traditional artist, in her judgment.