suomi-englanti sanakirja

bishop englannista suomeksi

  1. portviini

  2. lähetti

  3. piispa

  1. piispa

  2. lähetti

bishop englanniksi

  1. An overseer of congregations: either any such overseer, generally speaking, or (in Eastern Orthodoxy, Catholicism, Anglicanism, etc.) an official in the church hierarchy (actively or nominally) governing a diocese, supervising the church's priests, deacons, and property in its territory.

  2. 1641, ‘Smectymnuus’, ''Vindic. Answer Hvmble Remonstr.'', §16. 208

  3. James I of England|King James blessed memory said, ''no Bishop, no King:'' it was not he, but others that added, ''No Ceremony, no Bishop.''
  4. 1715, William Hendley, ''A Defence of the Church of England'', 16

  5. ''of Antioch|St. Ignatius''... In his 'Epiſtle to the ''Magneſians'',' ''he exhorts them to do all things in the love of God'', telling them, ''the Biſhop preſides in the place of God''...
  6. 1845, J. Lingard, ''Hist. & Antiq. Anglo-Saxon Church'' 3rd ed., I. iv. 146

  7. These ministers were at first confined to the three orders of bishops, priests, and deacons.
  8. 1868, Joseph Barber Lightfoot, ''St. Paul's epistle to the Philippians'', 93

  9. It is a fact now generally recognized by theologians of all shades of opinion, that in the language of the Testament the same officer in the Church is called indifferently ‘bishop’ ἐπίσκοπος and ‘elder’ or ‘presbyterπρεσβύτερος.
  10. (quote-book)|ISBN=9780989739719|OCLC=900651003|page=375|pageurl=|text=The Jubilee Mass had a special solemnity due to the presence of two exiled Chinese bishops—Thomas Cardinal Tien, Archbishop of Peking, and Bishop Joseph Yuen, of Chu-ma-tien, Honan—as well as the recently named bishop of Taichung, Formosa, Most Rev. William Kupfer, MM, who was in the United States to attend the Maryknoll General Chapter.

  11. A similar official or chief priest in another religion.

  12. 1586, Thomas Bowes translating Pierre de la Primaudaye's ''The French Academie'', I. 633

  13. The Caliphaes of the Sarasins were kings and chiefe bishops in their religion.
  14. 1615, William Bedwell, ''Arabian Trudgman'' in translating ''Mohammedis Imposturæ'', sig. N4

  15. The Byshop of Egypt is called the Souldan.
  16. 2001, José Carlos Valle Pérez, Jorge Rodrigues, ''El arte románico en Galicia y Portugal'', page 254:

  17. (..) which explains the beheading of the Muslim Bishop of Lisbon, soon after the Reconquista.
  18. 2018, Merran Fraenkel, ''Tribe and Class in Monrovia'', page 139:

  19. The of the office of Imam Monrovia is commonly referred to, both in conversation and in the press, as ‘the Muslim Bishop’.
  20. The holder of the Greek or Roman position of (m), supervisor over the public dole of grain, etc.

  21. 1808, ''The Monthly Magazine and British Register'', 26 109

  22. They gave away corn, not cash; and (w) was made bishop, or overseer, of this public victualling.
  23. Any watchman, inspector, or overlooker.

  24. (RQ:Andrewes Ninety-six Sermons)

  25. A chief of the of Fools or Nicholas Day.

  26. The piece denoted or which moves along diagonal lines and developed from the shatranj alfil ("elephant") and was originally known as the aufil or archer in English.

  27. 1562, Rowbotham in ''Archaeologia'', XXIV. 203

  28. The Bishoppes some name Alphins, some fooles, and some name them Princes; other some call them Archers.
  29. 1656, Francis Beale translating Gioachino Greco as ''The royall game of chesse-play, being the study of Biochimo'', 2

  30. A Bishop or Archer, who is commonly figured with his head cloven.
  31. Any of various African birds of the genus ''Euplectes''; a of weaverbird closely related to the widowbirds.

  32. A ladybug or ladybird, beetles of the family Coccinellidae.

  33. 1875, William Douglas Parish, ''A Dictionary of the Sussex Dialect''

  34. ‘Bishop, Bishop-Barnabee,
    Tell me when my wedding shall be;
    If it be to-morrow day,
    Ope your wings and fly away.
  35. A flowering plant of the genus (taxlink).

  36. A sweet drink made from wine, usually with oranges, lemons, and sugar; mulled and spiced port.

  37. ''ante'' 1745, (w), ''Women who cry Apples'' in ''Works'' (1746), VIII. 192

  38. Well roasted, with Sugar and Wine in a Cup,
    They'll make a sweet Bishop.
  39. 1791, J. Boswell, ''(w)'', anno 1752 I. 135

  40. A bowl of that liquor called Bishop, which Johnson had always liked.
  41. 1801, (w), ''Poems'', II. 169

  42. Spicy bishop, drink divine.
  43. A bustle.

  44. (circa) John Saxe, ''Progress''

  45. If, by her ''bishop'', or her 'Grace|grace' alone,
    A genuine lady, or a church, is known.
  46. A children's smock or pinafore.

  47. 1874, (w) in ''Lanc. Gloss.'' (E.D.S.)

  48. Here; tak him, an wesh him; and|an' put him a clen bishop on.
  49. To act as a bishop, to perform the duties of a bishop, especially to confirm another's membership in the church.

  50. (circa) ''Thorpe's Laws'', II. 348 (Bosw.)

  51. Se 1|bisceop biþ gesett... to bisceopgenne cild.
  52. (circa) ''Shoreham'', 5

  53. Wanne the 1|bisschop, bisschopeth the
    Tokene of marke he set on the.
  54. 1622, W. Yonge, ''Diary'' (1848), 50

  55. The Marquis of Buckingham and his wife were both bishopped, or confirmed by the Bishop of London.
  56. 1655, T. Fuller, ''Church-hist. Brit.'', ix. 81

  57. Harding and Saunders Bishop it in England.
  58. 1971, (w), ''Religion and the Decline of Magic'', Folio Society 2012, page 35:

  59. Here too physical effects were vulgarly attributed to the ceremony… as evidenced by the case of the old Norfolk woman who claimed to have been ‘bishopped’ seven times, because she found it helped her rheumatism.
  60. To confirm (''in its other senses'').

  61. 1596, W. Warner, ''Albions Eng.'', x. liv. 243

  62. Why sent they it by Felton to be bishoped at Paules?
  63. 1700, (w) translating (w)'s ''Cymon & Iphigenia'' in ''Fables'', 550

  64. He... chose to bear The Name of Fool confirm'd, and Bishop'd by the Fair.
  65. To make a bishop.

  66. 1549, H. Latimer, ''2nd Serm. before Kynges Maiestie'', 5th Serm. sig. Pviv

  67. Thys hathe bene often tymes... sene in preachers before they were byshoppyd or benificed.
  68. 1861 November 23, ''Sat. Rev.'', 537

  69. There may be other... matters to occupy the thoughts of one about to be bishopped.
  70. To provide with bishops.

  71. 1865 December 6, ''Daily Telegraph'', 5/3

  72. Italy would be well bishoped if her episcopacy... did not exceed fifty-nine.
  73. To permit food (especially milk) to burn while cooking (''from bishops' role in the inquisition or as mentioned in the quotation below, of horses'').

  74. ''ante'' 1536, Tyndale, ''Works'', 166 (T.)

  75. If the porage be to, or the meate ouer rosted, we say the bishop hath put his foote in the potte or the bishop hath played the cooke, because the bishops burn who they lust and whosoever displeaseth them.
  76. 1641, (w), ''Animadversions'', 9

  77. It will be as bad as the Bishops foot in the broth.
  78. 1738, (w), ''Compl. Coll. Genteel Conversat.'', 10

  79. The Cream is to.
    ''Betty''. Why, Madam, the Bishop has set his Foot in it.
  80. 1863, E. C. Gaskell, ''Sylvia's Lovers'', I. 64

  81. She canna stomach it if it's bishopped ever|e'er so little.
  82. 1875, ''Lanc. Gloss.'', 40

  83. the|Th' milk's bishopped again!
  84. To make a horse seem younger, particularly by manipulation of its teeth.

  85. 1727, R. Bradley, ''Family Dict.'' at "Horse"

  86. This way of making a Horse look young is... called Bishoping.
  87. 1788, Francis Grose, ''A Classical Dictionary of the Vulgar Tongue'' 2nd ed.

  88. B(smallcaps), or T(smallcaps). A term among horſe dealers, for burning the mark into a horſe's tooth, after he has loſt it by age... It is a common ſaying of milk that is to, that the biſhop has fet his foot in it. Formerly, when a biſhop paſſed through a village, all the inhabitants ran out of their houſes to ſolicit his bleſſing, even leaving their milk, &c. on the fire, to take its chance; which, when to, was ſaid to be biſhopped.
  89. 1840, E. E. Napier, ''Scenes & Sports Foreign Lands'', I. v. 138

  90. I found his teeth had been filed down and bishoped with the greatest neatness and perfection.
  91. To murder by drowning.

  92. 1840, R.H. Barham, ''Some Account of a New Play'' in ''Ingoldsby Legends'' 1st series, 308

  93. I Burked the papa, now I'll Bishop the son.
  94. 1870, Walter Thornbury, ''Old Stories Re-told''

  95. There were no more Burking murders until 1831, when two men, named Bishop and Williams, drowned a poor 14-year-old Italian boy in Bethnal Green, and sold his body to the surgeons.
  96. 2002, Helen Smith, ''Grave-Robbers, Cut-throats, and Poisoners of London'', 66

  97. John Bishop and another grave-robber called Thomas Williams had drowned the boy, a woman and another boy in a well in John Bishop's garden in (w)... Bishop and Williams were hanged outside (w) in December 1831 in front of an angry crowd of 30,000.