from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

  • n. Roman Catholic Church Used as a title and form of address for the pope.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I would propose a truce between believers and unbelievers so they can stop fighting over the credit for the goodness of the rescue workers, whether it should be assigned to God or to man, so that we can remove God-and the critique of God-from the equation entirely for a while and save our energy to support the recovery unencumbered by this perennial debate, however important and profound.

    Disaster Ignites Debate: 'Was God In the Tsunami?'

  • "It is not, " I countered, -unless you're saying that St. Paul is actually God-and if you are, then I rather think that's blasphemy.

    A Breath of Snow and Ashes

  • It had been by the will of God-and the skill of Jamie Fraser-that he hadn't left his own carcass in a similar forest, bones scattered by wild pigs, bleaching among the gleam of dry needles and the white of empty shells.

    A Breath of Snow and Ashes

  • They wanted to kill it because its mother and father believe in God-and, oh, no, they couldn't allow people like that to bring a child into the world!

    The Bear and the Dragon

  • We had one God, No God But God-and about ten thousand saints who covered the same ground as lesser gods and goddesses.

    Petty Pewter Gods

  • He kept talking about the second coming of Christ, the Armageddon, the Sword of God-and this direct phone line he had to God Almighty.


  • The evil habit of seeking _God-and_ effectively prevents us from finding God in full revelation.

    The Pursuit of God

  • It is in this Person that we may see the Body of God-and in the evolution of this Person, the mystery of His Incarnation.

    God the Known and God the Unknown

  • The mission of the United Church of God is to proclaim to the world the little-understood gospel taught by Jesus Christ-the good news of the coming Kingdom of God-and to prepare a people for that Kingdom. Press Releases

  • Some, like those related to contraception, homosexuality, and family life, are considered matters of divine or natural law-the will of God-and, therefore, are immutable.

    Insight Scoop | The Ignatius Press Blog


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