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Origin of salvation
OTHER WORDS FROM salvationsal·va·tion·al, adjectivenon·sal·va·tion, noun
Words nearby salvation
Example sentences from the Web for salvation
Nearly 20 years ago, Ronnie Rollins walked out of a hotel in Macon, Georgia, with an idea that he believed might lead the state’s struggling rural nursing homes to financial salvation.He Wanted to Fix Rural America’s Broken Nursing Homes. Now, Taxpayers May Be on the Hook for $76 Million.|by Max Blau for Georgia Health News|September 22, 2020|ProPublica
It seems strange to say, since it’s been around so long, but e-commerce has been a salvation for many brands during the pandemic.Deep Dive: How the Summer of 2020 forced brand marketing to change for the better|jim cooper|September 14, 2020|Digiday
Every day he was sure I’d repent and accept the free gift of salvation.
Environmental groups are sounding the bell of salvation, begging consumers to come back to Jesus on reusables.Environment Report: Size Doesn’t Always Matter Under New Parks Plan|MacKenzie Elmer|July 13, 2020|Voice of San Diego
British Dictionary definitions for salvation
Derived forms of salvationsalvational, adjective
Word Origin for salvation
Cultural definitions for salvation (1 of 2)
Being “saved” among Christians (see also Christian); salvation is freedom from the effects of the Fall of Man. This freedom comes through faith in Jesus, who is called in the New Testament “the author of eternal salvation unto all them that obey him.” The Apostles taught that those who experience salvation in their lifetime on Earth and continue in their friendship with God will inherit eternal happiness in heaven.