Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Those without any religious affiliation

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • From these three terms the days received their denomination in the following manner: -- Those which were comprised between the Calends and the Nones were called _the days before the Nones_; those between the Nones and the Ides were called _the days before the Ides_; and, lastly, all the days after the Ides to the end of the month were called _the days before the Calends_ of the succeeding month.

    Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 4, Part 4 "Bulgaria" to "Calgary"

  • Oregon once led the nation in Nones (18% in 1990), but in 2008 the leader, with 34%, was Vermont, where Nones significantly outnumber every other group.

    Most religious groups in USA have lost ground, survey finds

  • Oregon once led the nation in Nones (18% in 1990), but in 2008 the leader, with 34%, was Vermont, where Nones significantly outnumber every other group.

    Survey shows major faith shifts; Growing group of Americans claim no religion at all

  • You're among the "Nones" -- folks who claim no religion and maybe you shrug off spirituality, too.

    No God, no mantra? You'd flunk Army's 'spiritual fitness' test

  • A closer look at the "Nones" - people who said "None" when asked their religious identity - shows that this group (now 15\% of Americans, up from 8\% in 1990) opts out of traditional religious rites of passage:

    Pam's House Blend - Front Page

  • Keysar said Wyoming's percentage of "Nones" - no stated religious preference, atheist or agnostic - is noteworthy because the rate of increase outpaced the rest of the Rocky Mountain region.

    billingsgazette.com

  • The group that researchers call the "Nones" -- atheists, agnostics, and other secularists

    Crosswalk.com - Home

  • The group that researchers call the "Nones" - atheists, agnostics, and other secularists - have almost doubled in that time period, from 8.2 percent to 15 percent.

    Biblical Recorder

  • The group that researchers call the "Nones" - atheists, agnostics, and other secularists - have almost doubled in that time period, from 8.2 percent to 15 percent.

    Biblical Recorder

  • The ARIS research also led in quantifying and planting a label on the "Nones" - people who said "None" when asked the survey's basic question: "What is your religious identity?"

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