Origin of parishioner
OTHER WORDS FROM parishionerpa·rish·ion·er·ship, nounnon·pa·rish·ion·er, noun
Words nearby parishioner
How to use parishioner in a sentence
They interrupted mass at the San Juan Cathedral, distributing condoms to mortified parishioners.Puerto Rican LGBTQ activism can expand our vision for Pride Month|René Esparza|June 25, 2021|Washington Post
Parents and parishioners sympathetic to Swink pushed back with their own story and a petition, noting the initial conversation between the students had become contentious with the girls using a racial slur against the boy, who is of mixed race.
Still in the cult, but not as an employee, just as a parishioner.
For example, a network of churches may receive a portion of the appointments for their parishioners, he said.Virus cases, hospitalizations trend up in Maryland; Norfolk to get FEMA vaccine clinic|Rachel Chason, Erin Cox, Jenna Portnoy|March 26, 2021|Washington Post
Holy Rood was founded in 1832 as the burial ground for parishioners of Holy Trinity, a Catholic church 11 blocks to the south.In Glover Park, an old Catholic cemetery gets new life|John Kelly|December 2, 2020|Washington Post
He shot a grinning parishioner outside the Perfecting Church.
A parishioner who is a doctor then informed the police that Freed was beyond medical help.As 2014 Began, a Fateful Path to a Catholic Priest’s Murder|Michael Daly|January 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But Darla Vogt, a former parishioner at Reeders UMC, was skeptical.
"Yes, Donald; but I never told you that you should swallow them," replies the pastor, who was as witty as his parishioner.Friend Mac Donald|Max O'Rell
Now-a-days, a real, good, wrong-headed aggrieved parishioner is exactly what you do want.The Pit Town Coronet, Volume II (of 3)|Charles James Wills
Then for the first time he remembered that he had been due at that time about a matter of a sick parishioner.The Butterfly House|Mary E. Wilkins Freeman
Our most interesting little parishioner has set her heart on this globe-trotter.My New Curate|P.A. Sheehan
The term "pane" means that portion of the churchyard fence which was allotted to each parishioner to keep in repair.Notes and Queries for Worcestershire|John Noake