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Слова на букву stag-tils (15990)

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the keys to the city
➡ freedom of the city * * *
the Magna Carta
➡ Magna Carta * * *
the man on the Clapham omnibus
➡ Clapham omnibus * * *
The Matrix
➡ Matrix * * *
the Most Honourable Order of the Bath
➡ Order of the Bath * * *
the New Year Honours
➡ honours * * *
the odds
➡ racing * * *
the peerage
➡ peerage * * *
the PEN/Faulkner Award for Fiction
➡ PEN/Faulkner Foundation * * *
the polls
➡ elections * * *
The Queen of Country Music
➡ Wells (III) * * *
the Queen’s/King’s English
➡ Received Pronunciation * * *
the Reverend Al Sharpton
➡ Sharpton * * *
the right to bear arms
➡ Second Amendment * * *
The Rime of the Ancient Mariner
➡ Ancient Mariner * * *
the Royal National Theatre
➡ National Theatre * * *
The Scottish Environment Protection Agency
➡ Environment Agency * * *
the Scrubs
➡ Wormwood Scrubs * * *
the Spanish Armada
➡ Armada * * *
the Square Mile
➡ City * * *
the States
➡ America (II) * * *
the strip
➡ street names * * *
The Third Age Trust
➡ University of the Third Age * * *
the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier
➡ Unknown Warrior * * *
the Tomb of the Unknown Warrior
➡ Unknown Warrior * * *
the tripos
➡ Oxbridge * * *
the Trooping of the Colour
➡ Trooping the Colour * * *
the Tube
➡ London Underground * * *
the UEFA European Championship
➡ European Cup * * *
the UK
➡ Great Britain (I) * * *
the Underground
➡ London Underground * * *
the United Kingdom
➡ Great Britain (I) * * *
the United States
➡ America (II) * * *
the University of London
➡ London University * * *
the University of Notre Dame
➡ Notre Dame * * *
the US
➡ America (II) * * *
the US of A
➡ America (II) * * *
the USA
➡ America (II) * * *
the Venerable Bede
➡ Bede * * *
The Village
➡ Greenwich Village * * *
the War of American Independence
➡ American Independence * * *
the War of the Spanish Succession
➡ Spanish Succession * * *
the Wars of the Roses
➡ Roses * * *
the wireless
➡ radio * * *
the Yard
➡ New Scotland Yard * * *
var. of theo- before a vowel: thearchy. * * *
See Great Mother. * * *
See communion table. [1525-35] * * *
/thee"euh/, n. a female given name. * * *
▪ plant family       the tea family of plants in the order Theales. The Theaceae comprises about 40 genera of trees or shrubs native to temperate and tropical regions of ...
/thee ay"sheuhs/, adj. belonging to the Theaceae, the tea family of plants. Cf. tea family. [ < NL the(a) tea + -ACEOUS] * * *
▪ Greek mathematician born c. 417 BC, Athens [Greece] died 369, Athens       Athenian mathematician who had a significant influence on the development of Greek ...
/thee'an throp"ik/, adj. of or pertaining to both God or a god and human beings; both divine and human. [1645-55; THE- + ANTHROP- + -IC] * * *
—theanthropist, n. /thee an"threuh piz'euhm/, n. 1. the doctrine of the union of the divine and human natures, esp. the manifestation of God as man in Christ. 2. the ...
See theanthropism. * * *
—thearchic, adj. /thee"ahr kee/, n., pl. thearchies. 1. the rule or government of God or of a god. 2. an order or system of deities. [1635-45; < LGk thearchía. See THE-, ...
1. theater. 2. theatrical. * * *
/thee"euh teuhr, theeeu"-/, n. 1. a building, part of a building, or outdoor area for housing dramatic presentations, stage entertainments, or motion-picture shows. 2. the ...
Theater District
➡ Broadway * * *
theater of cruelty
a form of surrealist theater originated by Antonin Artaud and emphasizing the cruelty of human existence by portraying sadistic acts and intense suffering. [1950-55; trans. of F ...
theater of operations
the part of the theater of war, including a combat zone and a communications zone, that is engaged in military operations and their support. [1875-80] * * *
theater of the absurd
theater in which standard or naturalistic conventions of plot, characterization, and thematic structure are ignored or distorted in order to convey the irrational or fictive ...
theater of war
the entire area in which ground, sea, and air forces may become directly employed in war operations, including the theater of operations and the zone of interior. [1885-90] * * *
/thee"euh teuhr in dheuh rownd", theeeu"-/, n. 1. See arena theater. 2. a style of theatrical presentation in which the audience is seated on all sides of the performance ...
/thee"euh teuhr goh'euhr, theeeu"-/, n. a person who goes to the theater, esp. often or habitually. Also, theatregoer. [1870-75; THEATER + GOER] * * *
See theatergoer. * * *
theaterof the absurd
theater of the absurd n. A form of drama that emphasizes the absurdity of human existence by employing disjointed, repetitious, and meaningless dialogue, purposeless and ...
/thee"euh tin, -tuyn', -teen'/, n. 1. a member of a congregation of regular clerics, founded in Italy in 1524 to combat Protestantism and promote higher morality among Roman ...
Theatr Genedlaethol Cymru
The National Welsh language Touring Theatre Company a theatre company formed in 2003 which performs plays in the Welsh language at theatres around Wales and at the National ...
/thee"euh teuhr, theeeu"-/, n. theater. * * * I Building or space in which performances are given before an audience. It contains an auditorium and stage. In ancient Greece, ...
Theatre Guild
U.S. theatrical society. Founded in New York City in 1918 by Lawrence Langner (1890–1962) and others, the group proposed to produce high-quality, noncommercial plays. Its ...
theatre music
▪ musical genre Introduction       any music designed to form part of a dramatic performance, as, for example, a ballet, stage play, motion picture, or television ...
Théâtre National Populaire
▪ French national theatre       French national theatre created in 1920 to bring theatre to the general public. Its first director, Firmin Gémier, had been the director ...
Théâtre National Populaire (TNP)
French national theatre created in 1920 to bring theatre to the general public. Under the direction of its founder, Firmin Gémier (1869–1933), the TNP initially offered ...
Theatre of Cruelty
Theory advanced by Antonin Artaud, who believed the theatre's function was to rid audiences of the repressive effects of civilization and liberate their instinctual energy. He ...
Theatre of Fact
or documentary theatre Movement to bring social issues to the stage by emphasizing factual information over aesthetic considerations. An outgrowth of the Living Newspaper ...
Theatre of the Absurd
Body of dramatic works of the 1950s and '60s that expressed the existentialist philosophy of meaninglessness and the absurdity of life. Playwrights such as Arthur Adamov, Edward ...
Theatre Royal
a famous theatre in Drury Lane in central London. It opened in 1812 and is the oldest theatre still in use in London. It is known mostly for presenting musicals. * * *
theatre, African
▪ art Introduction       an art, concerned almost exclusively with live performances in which the action is precisely planned to create a coherent and significant sense ...
Theatre, The
▪ historical building, London, United Kingdom       first public playhouse of London, located in the parish of St. Leonard's, Shoreditch.       Designed and built ...
theatre, Western
▪ art Introduction       history of the Western theatre from its origins in pre-Classical antiquity to the present.       For a discussion of drama as a literary ...
Fr. /tay ah trddeu frddahonn se"/, n. See Comédie Française. * * *
or arena stage Theatre in which the stage is located in the centre of the auditorium with the audience seated on all sides. The form evolved from Greek theatre and was used in ...
▪ theatre, Paris, France       (French: Free Theatre), independent, private theatre founded in Paris in 1887 by André Antoine (Antoine, André), which became the ...
theatres, war of the
▪ English literature       in English literary history, conflict involving the Elizabethan playwrights Ben Jonson (Jonson, Ben), John Marston (Marston, John), and Thomas ...
—theatricality /thee a'tri kal"i tee/, theatricalness, n. —theatrically, adv. /thee a"tri keuhl/, adj. Also, theatric. 1. of or pertaining to the theater or dramatic ...
theatrical film
Motion Pictures. a film made for exhibition in theaters, as distinguished from one made for television. * * *
theatrical production
Introduction       the planning, rehearsal, and presentation of a work. Such a work is presented to an audience at a particular time and place by live performers, who use ...
/thee a"tri keuh liz'euhm/, n. conduct suggesting theatrical actions or mannerisms, esp. of an extravagant or exhibitionist sort. [1850-55; THEATRICAL + -ISM] * * ...
See theatrical. * * *
See theatricalize. * * *
—theatricalization, n. /thee a"tri keuh luyz'/, v.t., theatricalized, theatricalizing. 1. to put into dramatic or theatrical form; dramatize. 2. to express or represent in a ...
See theatricalization. * * *
See theatricality. * * *
See theatricality. * * *
theatricals [thē a′tri kəlz] pl.n. performances of stage plays, esp. by amateurs * * *
/thee a"treuh siz'euhm/, n. theatricalism. [1870-75; THEATRIC(S) + -ISM] * * *
/thee a"triks/, n. 1. (used with a sing. v.) the art of staging plays and other stage performances. 2. (used with a pl. v.) exaggerated, artificial, or histrionic mannerisms, ...
/thee"bay id, -bee-/, n. the ancient region surrounding Thebes, in Egypt. * * *
/thee"beuh een', thi bay"een, -in/, n. Chem. a white, crystalline, slightly water-soluble, poisonous alkaloid, C19H21NO3, present in opium in small quantities, but having a ...
See Thebes. * * *
/te"be/, n. an aluminum coin and monetary unit of Botswana, the 100th part of a pula. * * *
—Thebaic /thi bay"ik/, adj. —Theban /thee"beuhn/, adj., n. /theebz/, n. 1. an ancient city in Upper Egypt, on the Nile, whose ruins are located in the modern towns of Karnak ...
—thecal, adj. /thee"keuh/, n., pl. thecae /-see/. 1. a case or receptacle. 2. Bot., Mycol. a. a sac, cell, or capsule. b. a sporangium. 3. Anat., Zool. a case or sheath ...
See theca. * * *
/thee"kit, -kayt/, adj. having or being contained in a theca. [1890-95; THEC(A) + -ATE1] * * *
—thecial, adj. /thee"shee euhm, -see euhm/, n., pl. thecia /-shee euh, -see euh/. Mycol. hymenium. [1880-85; < NL < Gk thekíon, dim. of théke THECA; see -IUM] * * *
/thee"keuh dont'/, n. 1. any of various reptiles of the extinct order Thecodontia, occurring in the late Permian to late Triassic periods and characterized by teeth set in ...
▪ fossil reptile group       archaic term formerly applied to any member of a group of primitive archosaurs (archosaur) (“ruling reptiles”) thought to include the ...
The Dalles (dălz) See Dalles, The. * * *
/dhee/, pron. 1. the objective case of thou: With this ring, I thee wed. I shall bring thee a mighty army. 2. thou (now used chiefly by the Friends). [bef. 900; ME; OE the (orig. ...
theelin [thē′lin] n. 〚< Gr thēlys, female (< IE * dhēlu- < base * dhē-: see FEMALE) + -IN1〛 former name for ESTRONE * * * thee·lin (thēʹlĭn) n. See ...
theelol [thē′lôl΄, thē′lōl΄] n. 〚< Gr thēlys (see THEELIN) + -OL1〛 former name for ESTRIOL * * * thee·lol (thēʹlôl', -lōl', -lŏl') n. See ...
/theft/, n. 1. the act of stealing; the wrongful taking and carrying away of the personal goods or property of another; larceny. 2. an instance of this. 3. Archaic. something ...
theft insurance
insurance against loss or damage of property resulting from theft. * * *
/theft"proohf'/, n. safe from theft. [THEFT + PROOF] * * *
/thayn/, n. thane. [1840-50; < OE: THANE] * * *
/tuy"leuhr/, n. Max, 1899-1972, South African medical scientist, in the U.S. after 1922: Nobel prize for medicine 1951. * * *
Theiler, Max
▪ American microbiologist born Jan. 30, 1899, Pretoria, S.Af. died Aug. 11, 1972, New Haven, Conn., U.S.       South African-born American microbiologist who won the ...
▪ livestock diseases       any of a group of livestock diseases caused by protozoan parasites of the genus Theileria (Gonderia), transmitted by tick bites. The most ...
/thee"een, -in/, n. caffeine, esp. in tea. [1830-40; < NL the(a) TEA + -INE2] * * *
/dhair/; unstressed /dheuhr/, pron. 1. a form of the possessive case of they used as an attributive adjective, before a noun: their home; their rights as citizens; their ...
their Sunday best
➡ formal and informal dress * * *
/dhairn/, pron. Nonstandard. theirs. Also, their'n. [THEIR + -n, as in mine, thine] * * *
/dhairz/, pron. 1. a form of the possessive case of they used as a predicate adjective, after a noun or without a noun: Are you a friend of theirs? It is theirs. 2. (used after ...
/dhair'self"/, pron. Nonstandard. themselves. Also, theirselves /dhair'selvz"/. [1250-1300; ME; formed on analogy of MYSELF] * * *
their·selves (thâr-sĕlvzʹ) also their·self (-sĕlfʹ) pron. Chiefly Southern & South Midland U.S. Themselves. See note at hisself. * * *
—theist /thee"ist/, n., adj. —theistic, theistical, adj. —theistically, adv. /thee"iz euhm/, n. 1. the belief in one God as the creator and ruler of the universe, without ...
/tuys/, n. German name of Tisza. * * *
See theism. * * *
See theist. * * *
See theist. * * *
See theist. * * *
/thi luy"tis/, n. Pathol. inflammation of the nipple. [1840-50; < Gk thel(é) nipple + -ITIS] * * *
/thel"meuh/, n. a female given name. * * *
/thee"lon/, n. a river in the SE Northwest Territories, in central Canada, flowing NE into Hudson Bay. ab. 550 mi. (885 km) long. * * *
Thelon River
▪ river, Canada       stream in eastern Fort Smith region, Northwest Territories, and central Keewatin region, Nunavut territory, Canada. It drains a major portion ...
Thelonious Monk
➡ Monk * * *
Thelwell, Norman
▪ 2005       British cartoonist (b. May 3, 1923, Birkenhead, Cheshire, Eng.—d. Feb. 7, 2004, Romsey, Hampshire, Eng.), drew some 1,500 cartoons for the satiric ...
▪ plant family       a family of ferns (fern), containing about 950 species in 5–30 genera, in the division Pteridophyta. Members of Thelypteridaceae are distributed ...
/thi lit"euh keuhs/, adj. pertaining to or produced by thelytoky. Also, thelyotokous /thel'ee ot"euh keuhs/. [1875-80; < Gk thelytókos. See THELYTOKY, -OUS] * * *
/thi lit"euh kee/, n. parthenogenesis in which only females are produced. Also, thelyotoky /thel'ee ot"euh kee/. [1890-95; < Gk thelytokía, equiv. to thêly(s) female + tók(os) ...
/dhem/; unstressed /dheuhm, euhm/, pron. 1. the objective case of they, used as a direct or indirect object: We saw them yesterday. I gave them the books. 2. Informal. (used ...
/thee"meuh/, n., pl. themata /-meuh teuh/. theme (def. 7). [ < L < Gk théma; see THEME] * * *
—thematically, adv. /thee mat"ik/, adj. 1. of or pertaining to a theme. 2. Gram. a. (of a word or words) of, pertaining to, or producing a theme or themes. b. (of a vowel) ...
Thematic Apperception Test
Psychol. a projective technique in which stories told by a subject about each of a series of pictures are assumed to reveal dominant needs or motivations. Abbr.: TAT * * *
See thematic. * * *
ThematicApperception Test
The·mat·ic Apperception Test (thĭ-mătʹĭk) n. A projective test in which the subject interprets a series of drawings of relatively ambiguous life situations. * * *
Themba, Can
▪ South African writer byname of  Daniel Canadoise Dorsay Themba,  also called  Can Von Themba  born 1924, Pretoria, Transvaal, S.Af. died 1969, Manzini, ...
—themeless, adj. /theem/, n., adj., v., themed, theming. n. 1. a subject of discourse, discussion, meditation, or composition; topic: The need for world peace was the theme of ...
theme park
an amusement park in which landscaping, buildings, and attractions are based on one or more specific themes, as jungle wildlife, fairy tales, or the Old West. [1955-60, Amer.] * ...
theme parks
➡ fairs * * *
theme song
1. a melody in an operetta or musical comedy so emphasized by repetition as to dominate the presentation. 2. a melody identifying or identified with a radio or television ...
themed (thēmd) adj. Usage Problem. Involving a particular topic or motif. Often used in combination: a colonial-themed tourist attraction.   Usage Note: Perhaps because of the ...
See theme. * * *
theme park n. An amusement park in which all the settings and attractions have a central theme, such as the world of the future. * * *
theme song n. 1. An often repeated song in a musical play that is identified with the work or one of its characters. 2. A song that is identified with a performer, group, or ...
Themis [thē′mis] n. Gr. Myth. a goddess of law and justice, daughter of Uranus and Gaea: represented as holding aloft a scale for weighing opposing claims * * * ▪ Greek ...
/theuh mis"teuh kleez'/, n. 527?-460? B.C., Athenian statesman. * * * born с 524 died с 460 BC Athenian politician and naval strategist. As archon (493) he built defensible ...
/dheuhm selvz", dhem'-/, pron.pl. 1. an emphatic form of them or they: The authors themselves left the theater. The contract was written by the partners themselves. 2. a ...
/dhen/, adv. 1. at that time: Prices were lower then. 2. immediately or soon afterward: The rain stopped and then started again. 3. next in order of time: We ate, then we started ...
thenand there
then and there adv. At that precise time and place; on the spot: resigned then and there. * * *
/thee"nahr/, n. Anat. 1. the fleshy mass of the outer side of the palm of the hand. 2. the fleshy prominence or ball of muscle at the base of the thumb. adj. 3. of or pertaining ...
Thenard's blue
/theuh nahrdz", teuh-/. See cobalt blue. [see THENARDITE] * * *
Thenard, Louis-Jacques
▪ French chemist, teacher, and author born May 4, 1777, La Louptière, Fr. died June 21, 1857, Paris  French chemist, teacher, and author of an influential four-volume text ...
/theuh nahr"duyt, teuh-/, n. a mineral, sodium sulfate, Na2SO4, occurring in white crystals and masses, esp. in salt lakes and arid regions. [1835-45; named after L. J. Thénard ...
/dhens/, adv. 1. from that place: I went first to Paris and thence to Rome. 2. from that time; thenceforth: He fell ill and thence was seldom seen. 3. from that source: Thence ...
/dhens'fawrth", -fohrth", dhens"fawrth', -fohrth'/, adv. from that time or place onward. Also, thenceforward /dhens'fawr"weuhrd/, thenceforwards. [1325-75; ME thennes forth (cf. ...
thence·for·ward (thĕns-fôrʹwərd, thĕns-) also thence·for·wards (-wərdz) adv. 1. Thenceforth. 2. From that time or place onward. * * *
a combining form meaning "god," used in the formation of compound words: theocrat. Also, esp. before a vowel, the-. [ < Gk, comb. form of theós] * * *
/thee"euh bawld'/, n. Lewis 1. 1688-1744, English author. 2. Also, Theobold /thee"euh bohld'/. a male given name. * * * (as used in expressions) Bethmann Hollweg Theobald ...
Theobald I
▪ count of Blois, Chartres, and Tours also called  Theobald the Cheat , or  Theobald the Old , French  Thibaud le Tricheur , or  Thibaud le Vieil  born c. 908 died c. ...
Theobald IV
▪ count of Blois, Chartres, and Champagne also called  Theobald the Great,  French  Thibaud le Grand  born c. 1090–95 died , c. Jan. 10, 1152, Lagny-sur-Marne, ...
Theobald, Lewis
▪ English editor baptized April 2, 1688, Sittingbourne, Kent, Eng. died Sept. 18, 1744, London       the first Shakespearean editor (Shakespeare, William) to approach ...
/thee'euh broh"meen, -min/, n. Pharm. a white, crystalline, water-insoluble, poisonous powder, C7H8N4O2, an isomer of theophylline and lower homologue of caffeine, occurring in ...
—theocentricity /thee'oh sen tris"i tee/, n. —theocentrism, theocentricism /thee'euh sen"treuh siz'euhm/, n. /thee'euh sen"trik/, adj. having God as the focal point of ...
/thee'euh kluy"meuh neuhs/, n. Class. Myth. 1. (in the Odyssey) a seer who foretold the return of Odysseus and the death of Penelope's suitors. 2. a son of Proteus and Psamathe ...
—theocratic /thee'euh krat"ik/, theocratical, adj. —theocratically, adv. /thee ok"reuh see/, n., pl. theocracies. 1. a form of government in which God or a deity is ...
/thee ok"reuh see/, n. 1. a mixture of religious forms and deities by worshipers. 2. union of the personal soul with God, as in Neoplatonism. [1810-20; < Gk theokrasía, equiv. ...
/thee"euh krat'/, n. 1. a person who rules, governs as a representative of God or a deity, or is a member of the ruling group in a theocracy, as a divine king or a high ...
See theocrat. * * *
See theocratic. * * *
See theocratic. * * *
—Theocritean /thee ok'ri tee"euhn/, Theocritan, adj. /thee ok"ri teuhs/, n. fl. c270 B.C., Greek poet. * * * born с 300, Syracuse, Sicily died 260 BC Greek poet. Little is ...
▪ Ostrogoth king of Italy died December 536       Ostrogothic king of Italy and a philosopher who studied Plato; his assassination of his cousin Queen Amalasuntha, ...
▪ king of Reims also spelled  Theudebald,  French  Théodebald or Thibaud , German  Theudowald  died 555       Merovingian king of Reims from 547, in succession ...
Theodebert I
▪ king of Reims born c. 495/500 died 547       Merovingian king of Reims who succeeded his father, Theodoric I, in late 533 and greatly expanded the area under Frankish ...
Theodebert II
▪ king of Austrasia born 586 died 612       Merovingian king of Austrasia.       Theodebert succeeded his father, Childebert II, on the throne of Austrasia in ...
—theodicean, adj. /thee od"euh see/, n., pl. theodicies. a vindication of the divine attributes, particularly holiness and justice, in establishing or allowing the existence of ...
—theodolitic /thee od'l it"ik/, adj. /thee od"l uyt'/, n. 1. Survey. a precision instrument having a telescopic sight for establishing horizontal and sometimes vertical angles. ...
See theodolite. * * *
(as used in expressions) Adorno Theodor Wiesengrund Billroth Christian Albert Theodor Böll Heinrich Theodor Boveri Theodor Heinrich Dreyer Carl Theodor Fechner Gustav ...
/thee'euh dawr"euh, -dohr"euh/, n. 1. A.D. 508-548, Byzantine empress: consort of Justinian I. 2. a female given name: derived from Theodore. * * * born с 497 died June 28, ...
Theodorakis, Mikis
born July 29, 1925, island of Chios, Greece Greek composer. He studied at the Athens and Paris conservatories. A member of the wartime resistance, he remained active in ...
/thee'euh dawr', -dohr'/, n. a male given name: from a Greek word meaning "gift of God." * * * (as used in expressions) Agnew Spiro Theodore Avery Oswald Theodore Delacour Jean ...
Theodore Ascidas
▪ Greek monk-theologian Greek  Theodoros Askidas   died 558, probably Constantinople       monk-theologian and archbishop of Caesarea in Cappadocia, who was the ...
Theodore Bar Konai
▪ Syrian biblical scholar flourished 9th century       Syrian scholar and author of a noted collection of annotations on the entire Syriac Bible. The work is also an ...
Theodore Dreiser
➡ Dreiser * * *
Theodore I
died A.D. 649, pope 642-649. * * * ▪ pope born , Jerusalem died May 13, 649, Rome       pope from 642 to 649. Of Greek descent, he was noted for his generosity to the ...
Theodore I Lascaris
born с 1174 died November 1221, Nicaea, Nicaean empire First emperor of Nicaea, the Byzantine government-in-exile during the Crusaders' occupation of Constantinople. He ...
Theodore II
pope A.D. 897. * * * ▪ pope born , Rome died December 897, Rome       pope for 20 days during December 897. He was elected during one of the darkest periods in papal ...
Theodore II Lascaris
▪ Byzantine emperor born November 1221 died August 16, 1258       Byzantine emperor of Nicaea who—though not as capable as his grandfather or his father, Theodore I ...
Theodore of Canterbury, Saint
born с 602, Tarsus, Cilicia, Asia Minor died Sept. 19, 690, Canterbury, Kent, Eng.; feast day September 19 Seventh archbishop of Canterbury (668–690). He was sent from Rome ...
Theodore of Mopsuestia
born с 350, Antioch, Syria died 428/429, Mopsuestia, Cilicia Syrian theologian and spiritual head of the school of Antioch. He entered a monastery near Antioch, where he lived ...
Theodore Of Rhaithu
▪ Chalcedonian theologian flourished 7th century       theologian-monk of a monastery at Rhaithu, a port on the Sinai Peninsula, considered the last of the ...
Theodore Roosevelt
➡ Roosevelt (III) * * *
Theodore Roosevelt National Park
Preserve, west-central North Dakota, U.S. Established in 1947, it commemorates Pres. Theodore Roosevelt's interest in the American West. The 110-sq-mi (285-sq-km) park contains ...
Theodore Roosevelt: Controlling the Trusts
▪ Primary Source       Theodore Roosevelt's ability to coin the right phrases and to grasp the essence of the public mood made him one of the most popular and effective ...
Theodore Roosevelt: Corollary to the Monroe Doctrine
▪ Primary Source              In 1902 Germany, Italy, and England blockaded the coast of Venezuela in an effort to collect debts that it had refused to pay. ...
Theodore Roosevelt: False Sentimentality About the Indians
▪ Primary Source              Theodore Roosevelt favored a rational and equitable policy toward Native Americans, but he firmly believed that the Indian nations ...
Theodore Roosevelt: Inaugural Address
▪ Primary Source       Saturday, March 4, 1905       My fellow-citizens, no people on earth have more cause to be thankful than ours, and this is said reverently, ...
Theodore Roosevelt: The Conservation of Public Lands
▪ Primary Source       President Roosevelt was a conservationist by nature. An enthusiastic outdoorsman, he also recognized that the industrial transformation of the ...
Theodore Roosevelt: The Monroe Doctrine and the National Honor
▪ Primary Source              A dispute between England and Venezuela over the boundary of British Guiana (now Guyana) became the concern of the United States in ...
Theodore Studites, Saint
▪ Byzantine saint also called Theodore Of Studios, or Stoudion born 759, Constantinople [now Istanbul, Tur.] died Nov. 11, 826, Prinkipo, island in the Sea of Marmara; feast ...
Theodoret of Cyrrhus
born с 393, Antioch, Syria died с 458/466 Syrian theologian and bishop whose writings were a moderating influence on the 5th-century Christological disputes. First a monk, he ...
/thee od"euh rik/, n. A.D. 454?-526, king of the Ostrogoths and founder of the Ostrogothic monarchy in Italy: ruler of Italy 493-526. * * * known as Theodoric the Great born ...
Theodoric I
▪ king of Reims born before 484 died late 533       Merovingian king of Reims from 511. Theodoric was the eldest son of Clovis I, but born of an unknown woman, unlike ...
Theodoric II
▪ king of Burgundy born 587 died 612 or 613, Metz, France  younger son of the Merovingian Childebert II; he succeeded his father as king of Burgundy in 595, at first under ...
Theodoric III
▪ king of Neustria and Burgundy also spelled  Theuderic  born between 649 and 656 died 690/691  Merovingian ruler who succeeded his brother Chlotar III as king of Neustria ...
Theodoric IV
▪ king of the Franks born after 711 died 737       penultimate ruler of the Merovingian dynasty, the son of Dagobert III; he was king of the Franks from 721. A puppet ...
Theodoric, Mausoleum of
▪ mausoleum, Ravenna, Italy       tomb built c. 520 in Ravenna, Italy, by the Arian Ostrogothic emperor Theodoric. The lower story is a decagon, while the upper story is ...
Theodorus Lector
▪ Greek historian English Theodore The Reader flourished 6th century       Greek church historian, author of two significant epitomes of Byzantine history correlating ...
/thee'euh doh"shee euh, -sheuh/, n. a female given name: from a Greek word meaning "god-given." * * *
/thee'euh doh"sheuhn, -shee euhn/, adj. 1. of or pertaining to Theodosius I, who made Christianity the official state religion of the Roman Empire. 2. of or pertaining to ...
(as used in expressions) Dobzhansky Theodosius Theodosius I Flavius Theodosius Theodosius the Great Theodosius I Boradiotes Theodosius II Theodosius of Alexandria * * *
Theodosius I
/thee'euh doh"shee euhs, -sheuhs/ ("the Great")A.D. 346?-395, Roman emperor of the Eastern Roman Empire 379-395. * * * or Theodosius the Great in full Flavius Theodosius born ...
Theodosius I Boradiotes
born , Antioch died after 1183, Constantinople Greek Orthodox patriarch of Constantinople (1179–83). As patriarch, he upheld stringent conversion requirements for converts ...
Theodosius II
A.D. 401-450, emperor of the Eastern Roman Empire 408-450. * * * born April 10, 401, Constantinople died July 28, 450 Eastern Roman emperor (408–450). In 402 he was made ...
Theodosius III
▪ Byzantine emperor died after 754?, Ephesus       Byzantine emperor from 715 to 717. He was an obscure tax collector of southwestern Asia Minor who against his will ...
Theodosius of Alexandria
flourished 6th century died June 566, Constantinople Patriarch of Constantinople (535–566). A moderate Monophysite, he was opposed by more extreme Monophysites and did not ...
Theodosius of Palestine, Saint
▪ Asian saint born c. 423, , Cappadocia, Asia Minor [now southern Turkey] died Jan. 11, 529, near Jerusalem [now claimed by Israel]; feast day January 11       a ...
The·o·do·sius I (thē'ə-dōʹshəs, -shē-əs), Known as “Theodosius the Great.” A.D. 346?-395. Emperor of Rome who ruled jointly (379-392) with Gratian and Valentinian ...
▪ paleontology  genus of extinct brachiopods (lamp shells) the fossils of which are restricted to Early Devonian marine rocks (the Devonian period occurred from 408 million ...
▪ Jewish scholar flourished 2nd century AD       Hellenistic Jewish scholar and linguist and author of a Greek translation of the Old Testament. According to two early ...
Theodotus Of Ancyra
▪ theologian died c. 446       theologian, bishop of Ancyra, and a leading advocate of orthodoxy in the discussion of the nature and Person of Christ at the Council of ...
Theodotus The Gnostic
▪ Gnostic philosopher flourished 2nd century AD       a principal formulator of Eastern Gnosticism, a system of religious dualism (belief in rival deities of good and ...
Theodotus The Tanner
▪ Byzantine philosopher flourished 2nd century       principal exponent at Rome of the heresy of Adoptionism (see Monarchianism).       A wealthy and cultured ...
Theodulf Of Orléans
▪ Spanish bishop and poet Theodulf also spelled  Theodulphe,  also called  Theodulfus  born 750, probably Spain died 821, Angers, Anjou       prelate, poet, and ...
Theōdūrus Abū Qurrah
▪ Syrian bishop Arabic  name of Theodore Abū Kurra   born c. 750, , Edessa, Mesopotamia died c. 825       Syrian Melchite bishop, theologian, and linguist, early ...
▪ Greek poet flourished 6th century BC, Megara [Greece]       ancient Greek elegiac (elegy) poet whose work preserved a glimpse into Greek society in a time of turmoil. ...
▪ Byzantine monk flourished 9th century       Byzantine monk, theologian, and chronicler, coauthor of a report on the situation of the Eastern Church during the ...
Theognostus Of Alexandria
▪ Greek theologian flourished 3rd century       Greek theologian, writer, and prominent head of Alexandria's Catechetical school, at that time the intellectual centre ...
See theogony. * * *
—theogonic /thee'euh gon"ik/, adj. —theogonist, n. /thee og"euh nee/, n., pl. theogonies. 1. the origin of the gods. 2. an account of this; a genealogical account of the ...
theol abbrev. 1. theologian 2. theological 3. theology * * *
1. theologian. 2. theological. 3. theology. * * *
/thee ol"euh tree/, n. worship of a deity. [1800-10; < Gk theolatreía. See THEO-, -LATRY] * * *
Theoleptus Of Philadelphia
▪ Greek Orthodox bishop born c. 1250, , Nicaea died c. 1326, , Philadelphia       Greek Orthodox metropolitan of Philadelphia and theological polemicist and writer on ...
/thee'euh loh"jeuhn, -jee euhn/, n. a person versed in theology, esp. Christian theology; divine. [1475-85; THEOLOGY + -AN; r. earlier theologien < MF] * * *
—theologically, adv. /thee'euh loj"i keuhl/, adj. 1. of, pertaining to, or involved with theology: a theological student. 2. based upon the nature and will of God as revealed ...
theological liberalism
▪ religion       a form of religious thought that establishes religious inquiry on the basis of a norm other than the authority of tradition. It was an important ...
theological virtue
one of the three graces: faith, hope, or charity, infused into the human intellect and will by a special grace of God . Also called supernatural virtue. Cf. natural ...
theological virtues
theological virtues n. Theol. the three virtues (faith, hope, and charity) that have God as their immediate object * * *
See theological. * * *
—theologization, n. —theologizer, n. /thee ol"euh juyz'/, v., theologized, theologizing. v.i. 1. to theorize or speculate upon theological subjects. v.t. 2. to make ...
See theologize. * * *
/thee"euh lawg', -log'/, n. a theological student. Also, theolog. [1375-1425; late ME < L theologus < Gk theológos. See THEO-, LOGUE] * * *
/thee ol"euh jee/, n., pl. theologies. 1. the field of study and analysis that treats of God and of God's attributes and relations to the universe; study of divine things or ...
theology of crisis.
See crisis theology. * * *
/thee om"euh kee/, n., pl. theomachies. a battle with or among the gods. [1560-70; < LL theomachia < Gk theomachia. See THEO-, -MACHY] * * *

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