from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Pope, Alexander 1688-1744. English writer best remembered for his satirical mock-epic poems The Rape of the Lock (1712) and The Dunciad (1728).
- Pope, John 1822-1892. American Union general in the Civil War who was defeated by Gen. Robert E. Lee at the Second Battle of Bull Run (1862).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A English surname.
- proper n. Alexander Pope, English poet
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It isn't uncommon to refer to the "magisterium" of one pope and the "magisterium" of a different Pope as a reference to what they specifically taught.
This pope puppy was the bad cop for the former Pope, who was, though beloved by many, a tyrannical anti-communist who helped dictators because of his rabid anti communist proclivities.
Understood this way, the Pope and the Pope* are neither human nor Catholic nor do they instantiate any other “ordinary” property.
“Alas, wife,” said the man, falling on his knees before her, “the Flounder cannot do that; he can make an emperor and a pope; I beseech you, go on as you are, and be Pope.”
Alas, wife, said the man, falling on his knees before her, the Flounder cannot do that; he can make an emperor and a pope; I beseech you, go on as you are, and be Pope.
Inquisition -- for the private and personal pleasure of the Pope, who _knew_ that the course he took would not commit him as _Pope_ -- and not of the body which calls itself the _Church_.
They support Pope, I see, in the Quarterly; let them continue to do so: it is a sin, and a shame, and a _damnation_ to think that _Pope!!
The pope in return gave Peres a bronze medal copy of the one placed by Pope
THE POPE ordered out two Turkish horses, which had belonged to Pope
Florentines reform the government in favor of the Guelphs -- The pope endeavors to restore the Ghibellines and excommunicates Florence -- Pope