venerator


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Words related to venerator

someone who regards with deep respect or reverence

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The close connection between icons and prayer is enhanced by the Eastern theological appreciation of beauty, which inspires, attracts, and transforms the venerator.
The difference is that the desecration externality is a direct effect on the mind of the venerator on hearing of the event, rather than a physical effect on some material object that then affects his mind.
Elders say the bust is miraculous the bust was supposedly seen by venerators receiving the Holy Bread.
On optimal instrumental variables venerators, with an application to hedge fund returns.
On the slabs with the Buddha seated in this way there are courtiers and venerators, over whom he presides like a chakravartin (universal monarch who turns the Wheel of Law).
In the social realm, Miller uses a database of 3,507 grants to detail the elite donors and their geographic spread and engages in a serious, informed discussion of commemoration culture, consolidating his long-standing interest in the monastery as a national "community of venerators" (105) composed of all (free) social orders.
(27) It would also do good to compare the American situation with that prevailing in several European nations, where the difficult and sometimes tense coexistence of citizens and immigrants echoes the historically complex conflicts between the Cross and the Crescent, for many of the foreigners happen to be Muslims, venerators of Allah, and thus subject to insidious kinds of xenophobia and discrimination.
Pope and O'Sullivan's (2003) study of non-instructional "open gym" sessions at a high school and in different community contexts revealed a similar and equally disturbing hierarchy to those described by Griffin (1984, 1985) which they referred to as "Darwinism in the gym." Within this hierarchy, pupils were classified as bullies, jousters, posers, benchies, hangers, venerators, and contestants.
Princes and their petty yet ruinous wars, indolent hypocritical monks and their parasitical lives, the theologians of the Sorbonne who misuse reason and disgrace intelligence, the venerators of holy relics and the pious pilgrims, purveyors of popular superstitions of every stripe--these are the objects of our author's scorn, as it should be our concern to steer clear of them today, though they may call their sects professions, and their parties by newer noble-sounding names.