Engelsk - Dansk Ordbog:
||1. Islam Iman
||2. Islam Iman, belief
||3. belief in a particular thing or person; religion; trust, confidence; loyalty
||4. born October 8, 1930, New York, New York, United States U.S. artist, author and political activist. She began teaching art in New York's public schools in the 1950s. In 1963 she began her "American People" series of paintings, which dealt with the civil-rights movement from a female perspective. In the 1970s she became active in promoting feminist art and the racial integration of the New York art world. Her famous "story quilts," inspired by Tibetan tankas, depict stories set in the context of African American history. She adapted one of her quilts, Tar Beach, as a children's book and went on to publish other books for children.
||5. faith healing
||6. Ringgold Faith
||7. Thirteen Articles of Faith
||8. Thirteen Principles of Faith;
||9. Greek Pistis, Latin Fides, inner attitude, conviction or trust relating man to a supreme God or ultimate salvation. In religious traditions stressing divine grace, it is the inner certainty or attitude of love granted by God himself. In Christian theology, faith is the divinely inspired human response to God's historical revelation through Jesus Christ and, consequently, is of crucial significance. No definition allows for identification of faith with religion. Some inner attitude has its part in all religious traditions, but it is not always of central significance. For example, words in ancient Egypt or ancient (Vedic) India that can be roughly rendered by the general term religion do not allow for faith as a translation but rather connote cultic duties and acts. In Hindu and Buddhist Yoga traditions, inner attitudes recommended are primarily attitudes of trust in the guru or spiritual preceptor and not or not primarily, in God. Hindu and Buddhist concepts of devotion (Sanskrit bhakti) and love or compassion (Sanskrit karuna) are more comparable to the Christian notions of love (Greek agape, Latin caritas) than to faith. Devotional forms of Mahayana Buddhism and Vaisnavism show religious expressions not wholly dissimilar to faith in Christian and Jewish traditions. In biblical Hebrew, faith is principally juridical; it is the faithfulness or truthfulness with which persons adhere to a treaty or promise and with which God and Israel adhere to the Covenant between them. In Islam and Christianity, both rooted in this tradition, the notion of faith reflects that view. In Islam, faith (Arabic iman) is what sets the believer apart from others; at the same time, it is ascertained that None can have faith except by the will of Allah (Qur'an 10:100). The Christian First Letter to the Corinthians similarly asserts that faith is a gift of God (I Cor. 12:89), while the Letter to the Hebrews (11:1) defines faith (pistis) as the assurance of things hoped for, the conviction of things not seen. Some scholars think that Zoroastrianism, as well as Judaism, may have had some importance in the development of the notion of faith in Western religion; the prophet Zoroaster (c. 628c. 551 BC) may have been the first founder of a religion to speak of a new, conscious religious choice on the part of man for truth (asha). In Christianity the intellectual component of faith is stressed by St. Thomas Aquinas. One of the major issues of the Protestant movement was the theological problem of justification by faith alone. Luther stressed the element of trust, while Calvin emphasized faith as a gift freely bestowed by God. A 19th-century German theologian, Friedrich Schleiermacher, wrote of the subjective nature of faith. In the 20th century, theologians, led by Karl Barth, made conscious efforts to turn away from Schleiermacher's subjective interpretation. Notions of religious trust in India, China and Japan are as a rule different from the notion of faith in Christianity. The trust (Pali saddha, Sanskrit sraddha) described in the Buddhist Eightfold Path is comparable to the confidence with which a sick person entrusts himself to a physician. The Chinese hsin (confidence, trust, sincerity) is considered to be one of the five principal virtues.
||10. R E L I G I O N (n) a particular religion, or a strong belief in God or a particular religionthe Muslim/ Christian/ Jewish/ Buddhist faith They were persecuted for their faith. He was isolated from any contact with other Christians and practised his faith alone. We live in a multi-faith society. They were brought up in the true faith (= to believe in the religion which the speaker believes is the only true one) . During the revolution, he was forced to renounce his faith (= to say that he no longer believed in his religion. ) The vicar said "you must have faith!" Her faith (= belief) in God was shattered when her baby died. I lost my faith (= stopped believing in God) at the age of 15. If you keep the faith, you continue believing in or supporting something or someone. Science fiction has lost some of the popularity it once enjoyed, but there are a few authors who still keep the faith (= who still write that type of book) . Faith healing is the activity of trying to cure people who are ill using the power of belief and prayer. Faith healing has become an important part of the service in the Christian Pentecostal and Charismatic churches. After several doctors failed to find a cure for her illness, she decided to go to a faith healer (= a person who heals using the power of prayer and belief) . (saying) ' Faith will move mountains'.
||11. oz Irish Whiskey, 3-4 oz V-8 Juice, tsp Smoky Barbecue Sauce, tsp Lemon Juice, 4-5 ice cubes, 6 oz Beer, chilled, Combine all ingredients except beer in a mixing glass, and stir well., Pour into a chilled, tall glass, and fill with beer.
||12. Kantian term a rational attitude towards a potential object of knowledge which arises when we are subjectively certain it is true even though we are unable to gain theoretical or objective certainty. By contrast, knowledge implies objective and subjective certainty, while opinion is the state of having neither objective nor subjective certainty. Kant encouraged a more humble approach to philosophy by claiming to deny knowledge in order to make room for faith-i.e., by distinguishing between what we can know empirically and what is transcendent, which we can approach only by means of faith.
Vi har fundet følgende dansk ord og oversættelser for "faith":
Synonymer: confidence, trust
Så dette er, hvordan du kan sige "faith" i dansk.
Udtryk, der indeholder "faith":
to have faith (udsagnsord)
Synonymer: to trust, to rely on, to have faith in, to trust in
|have tillid til (udsagnsord)|
to have faith in (udsagnsord)
Synonymer: to trust, to rely on, to have faith, to trust in
|have tillid til (udsagnsord)|
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