pope


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Synonyms for pope

Synonyms for pope

English poet and satirist (1688-1744)

References in periodicals archive ?
Duterte later said it was a joke, but quipped that he can criticize the Pope 'ten times over.
For Ham, Pope Francis makes no difference with many religious leaders who is putting man's word above the words of God.
Pope Tawadros' visit also represents his first overseas visit since becoming pope.
The "recent developments" referred to by the Pope are believed to hinge on the decision of some Anglican churches to accept women as priests.
I believe if Gregorian chant and traditional choirs were more available, one might be surprised to find how many people really do think and feel in unison with our beloved popes and Church tradition.
Unfortunately, Pope John Paul II saw liberation theology through Cold War eyes--as a Marxist concept that instigated class warfare and aided leftist guerrillas, rather than as a legitimate movement against hunger, poverty and human rights abuses.
O'Connor then writes: "All critics of the Pope unite in this theme, that he eats the 'applause of the ignorant.
While Jews everywhere, including Israel, welcome everyone's efforts on behalf of peace, Pope Benedict XVI will need to accompany all his efforts in this matter with an unshakable commitment to the safety and continued security of the Jewish people within the State of Israel.
Indeed this Pope was a mystic but at the same time an activist.
This will certainly be the case with Pope John Paul II.
The world is mourning the death of Pope John Paul II, the leader of the Roman Catholic Church.
For the last five years, Pope John Paul II has presented the face of a hearty man in decline: A tongue that speaks seven languages slurred from Parkinson's disease.
Since 1990, however, a substantial body of literature has been published that addresses career counseling with lesbian and gay persons (Pope, 1995c), but very little of the past or recent career counseling literature regarding gay men and lesbian women has addressed the issues of nondominant racial or ethnic groups (Chung & Katayama, 1998; Pope & Chung, 2000).
In her ambitious and thorough study of urban planning in Rome under Pope Alexander VII Chigi (1655-67), Dorothy Metzger Habel traces the evolution of six papal building projects from conception to fruition (or abandonment), revealing a unity between them that is not apparent in general-audience books on the subject.