Origin of Samaritan
Related formsSa·mar·i·tan·ism, noun
Examples from the Web for samaritan
The Samaritan guidelines are written around the assumption that suicide is a purely irrational act, an act spurred by illness.Cover-Ups and Concern Trolls: Actually, It's About Ethics in Suicide Journalism|Arthur Chu|January 3, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Not so with the Samaritan; he loses all thought of himself, and is perfectly oblivious to the danger he himself may be running.Expositor's Bible: The Gospel of St Luke|Henry Burton
Host (watching him go): He's a good fellow—that is, for a Samaritan.Shorter Bible Plays|Rita Benton
Just then His disciples came, and they wondered that He talked to a Samaritan woman.
A Samaritan kindness was bestowed on me in sickness, and employment offered me in health.
Southeastern Europe, where the good Samaritan gets kicked instead of thanked.The Drums Of Jeopardy|Harold MacGrath
British Dictionary definitions for samaritan
Derived FormsSamaritanism, noun
Idioms and Phrases with samaritan
see good Samaritan.