Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A person who preaches, especially a minister of religion.
minister, minister of religion, parson, clergyman, clergywoman, member of the clergy, priest, man of the cloth, woman of the cloth, man of god, woman of god, cleric, churchman, churchwoman, evangelist, apostle, missionary, revivalist, evangelical, gospeller, sermonizer, spreader of the faith, crusader, proselytizer, moralizerView synonyms
- ‘Preaching isn't the only thing preachers and churches are called to do, but it is the main thing.’
- ‘Throughout the history of the Church it has been seen in many preachers of the Gospel.’
- ‘This, then, is the first reason why pastors and preachers are to give themselves to this ministry.’
- ‘There have been preachers and religious leaders with that kind of natural charisma.’
- ‘Neither preachers nor church members should be ashamed of God's sovereign purpose.’
- ‘The church needs preachers who have unhurried communion with God, who radiate something of the glory of God.’
- ‘But pastors and preachers have particularly strong reasons to give themselves to prayer.’
- ‘Strictly speaking, missionaries are preachers of the gospel, dedicated and direct.’
- ‘Its proponents were often like visionaries, preachers of this new religion of nature.’
- ‘At the meeting, they see preachers preaching about sin to a big crowd of people.’
- ‘Because it is filled with stories tied to Scripture, preachers will find it a rich resource.’
- ‘It provides a tremendous chance to benefit from the ministry of other preachers.’
- ‘Of course I still would find time to visit my fellow preachers and evangelists around the state of Texas.’
- ‘Pray regularly from the pulpit for God to raise up preachers and missionary church planters.’
- ‘We need first and foremost gospel preachers to help form gospel churches.’
- ‘The church is the seedbed of gospel preachers, and we must value and nurture what God plants among us.’
- ‘So there was the crowd of preachers who knew one another, and met and prayed with one another.’
- ‘A new generation of fervent Sikh preachers is being educated in this seminary near Amritsar.’
- ‘He was also one of the most popular preachers of his time.’
- ‘Little wonder that ordinary preachers find this a perplexing issue.’
Middle English: from Old French precheor, from ecclesiastical Latin praedicator, from the verb praedicare (see preach).
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.