- faisal ibn abdul aziz,
- faisal ii,
- fait accompli,
- faites vos jeux,
- faith community,
- faith cure,
- faith hate,
- faith healer,
- faith healing
Origin of faith
Examples from the Web for faith
Charlie ridiculed my faith and culture and I died defending his right to do so.
He hits bottom at Rocamadour, a sanctuary in the Dordogne known as a citadel of faith devoted to Mary.Houellebecq’s Incendiary Novel Imagines France With a Muslim President|Pierre Assouline|January 9, 2015|DAILY BEAST
The comedian responded to the deadly attack on a French satirical magazine by renewing his recent criticisms of the Islamic faith.Bill Maher: Hundreds of Millions of Muslims Support Attack on ‘Charlie Hebdo’|Lloyd Grove|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
After the screening, Jolie, who says she renewed her faith in “the divine” during filming, met briefly with the pope.Pope Francis Has the Pleasure of Meeting Angelina Jolie for a Few Seconds|Barbie Latza Nadeau|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
An atheist counsels his fellow non-believers on how not to talk to people of faith.
As Faith beheld it she uttered a cry of joy and held out both hands toward him impulsively.For Gold or Soul?|Lurana W. Sheldon
We have said that there is something eternal in religion: it is the cult and the faith.The Elementary Forms of the Religious Life|Emile Durkheim
Thus, although faith is as truly fruitful as it is faith, yet it does not justify as being fruitful, but as being faith.Loss and Gain|John Henry Newman
Faith indeed tells what the senses do not tell, but not the contrary of what they see.Pascal's Penses|Blaise Pascal
All the engagements of my administration are on the faith of these latter requisitions.
Word Origin for faith
mid-13c., "duty of fulfilling one's trust," from Old French feid, foi "faith, belief, trust, confidence, pledge," from Latin fides "trust, faith, confidence, reliance, credence, belief," from root of fidere "to trust," from PIE root *bheidh- (cf. Greek pistis; see bid). For sense evolution, see belief. Theological sense is from late 14c.; religions called faiths since c.1300.
see act of faith; in bad (good) faith; leap of faith; on faith; pin one's hopes (faith) on.