Origin of Te Deum
Words nearby Te Deum
How to use Te Deum in a sentence
The other two are da—meaning father—and te—an alternate spelling of ti.Well, La Ti Da: Stephin Merritt’s Winning Little Words of Scrabble|David Bukszpan|October 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
To Connolly and Morris, Bulger was a TE, or top-echelon informant, the highest designation in the Bureau for a snitch.‘You’re a F—cking Liar’: Whitey Bulger and the FBI’s Sordid History|T.J. English|July 1, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Castro recalled the tender moment when he whispered, “Que Dios te bendiga,” or “May God bless you,” to his only child.Julián Castro’s Daughter, Carina Victoria, Democratic Convention Star|Maria Elena Fernandez|September 5, 2012|DAILY BEAST
TE Lawrence, for example, finally recognised “that I could not sincerely take on the Arab skin,” and the same is true of Paddy.
My feelings for Nice are a bit like what is sometimes written on Mexican cakes for Valentine's Day: te amo y te odio.
Note the original line: 'Ne fu fardee ne guignie'; and again in l. 2180: 'Mais ne te farde ne guigne.'
But the F. text has te contendras, which perhaps means 'shalt struggle.'
Aristoxenus promises to treat of Systems, 'and among them of the perfect System' (peri te tn alln kai tou teleiou).The Modes of Ancient Greek Music|David Binning Monro
They were more real than anything past, present, or to come, and his being sang a Te Deum of thanksgiving.The Light That Lures|Percy Brebner
He killed four men in fair knife fightin', an' each time come free in co'te.The Way of a Man|Emerson Hough
British Dictionary definitions for Te Deum
Word Origin for Te Deum
Cultural definitions for Te Deum (1 of 2)
A hymn of praise to God, containing many passages from the Bible (see also Bible), that is used in the Anglican Communion, the Lutheran Church, and the Roman Catholic Church as part of morning prayers on festive occasions. It begins, “Te Deum laudamus,” meaning, “We praise thee, O God.”
Cultural definitions for Te Deum (2 of 2)
A hymn of praise to God, with words taken largely from the Bible (see also Bible), that is used by many groups of Christians (see also Christian). The “Te Deum” has been set to music by George Frederick Handel and by many other composers for performance in worship services of thanksgiving (after a victory in war, for example). The Latin words Te Deum laudamus mean “Thee, God, we praise.”