Origin of pastor
OTHER WORDS FROM pastorpas·tor·less, adjectivepas·tor·like, pas·tor·ly, adjectivesub·pas·tor, noun
How to use pastor in a sentence
He says the extreme heat has forced him to move the prayer meetings he leads as pastor of Gosaba’s Assembly of God church to after sunset.
On Election Day, a Texas-based Pentecostal Christian congregation lost its 75-year-old co-founding pastor to covid-19.While America fixated on election results, Americans battled covid-19|Ashley Fetters|November 9, 2020|Washington Post
Liberty named Jerry Prevo, a pastor from Alaska who had been serving as chairman of the school’s board of trustees, as acting president.Jerry Falwell Jr. sues Liberty University, says school damaged his reputation|Susan Svrluga, Sarah Pulliam Bailey|October 29, 2020|Washington Post
He draws a salary as pastor of the Winchester Avenue Church of God in Middlesboro.The Elk, the Tourists and the Missing Coal Country Jobs|by R.G. Dunlop, Kentucky Center for Investigative Reporting|October 22, 2020|ProPublica
Anyway, a few years later, I was winning competitive fights and being “good,” so a local pastor would have me go with him to visit other inmates.
That side is volunteering extensively in his hometown of Flint, and recently, pastoring Charity United Methodist Church.
British Dictionary definitions for pastor
Derived forms of pastorpastorship, noun
Word Origin for pastor
Cultural definitions for pastor
In some groups of Christians (see also Christian), the clergyman in charge of an individual congregation. The term is used this way in the Lutheran Church and Roman Catholic Church and, to a lesser extent, by Baptists and in the Protestant Episcopal Church.