|主な意味||ポープ 《1688‐1744; 英国の詩人》|
該当件数 : 117件
From Middle English pope, popa, from 古期英語 pāpa, from Vulgar Latin papa (title for priests & bishops, esp. & by 8th c. only the bishop of Rome), from early Byzantine Greek παπᾶς (papâs, title for priests & bishops, especially by 3rd c. the bishop of Alexandria), from late Ancient Greek πάπας (pápas, title for priests & bishops, in the sense of spiritual father), from πάππας (páppas, “papa, daddy”).
- (Roman Catholicism and generally) An honorary title of the Roman Catholic bishop of Rome as father and head of his church, a sovereign of the Vatican city state.
- ante 950, translating Bede's Ecclesiastical History (Tanner), iv. i. 252
- 1959 August 19, Flannery O'Connor, letter in Habit of Being (1980), 347
- 2007 May 5, Ted Koppel (guest), Wait, Wait... Don’t tell me!, National Public Radio
- (by extension, now often ironic) Any similarly absolute and 'infallible' authority.
- 1689, G. Bulkeley, People's Right to Election in Andros Tracts (1869), II. 106
- 1893 January 19, Nation (N.Y.), 46/3
- 1972 June 2, Science, 966/2
- 1978, Atlas World Press Review, volume 25, page 19:
- (by extension) Any similar head of a religion.
- c. 1400, John Mandeville, Travels (Titus C.xvi, 1919), 205
- 1787, A. Hawkins translating Vincent Mignot as The history of the Turkish, or Ottoman Empire, IV.
- 2005 April 6, Kansas City Star, b7
- (まれに) A theocrat, a priest-king, including (at first especially) over the imaginary land of Prester John or (now) in figurative and alliterative uses.
- ante 1500, John Mandeville, Travels (Rawl., 1953), 103
- 1993 December, Vanity Fair (N.Y.), 62/1
- (Britain) An effigy of the pope traditionally burnt in Britain on Guy Fawkes' Day and (occasionally) at other times.
- 1830, Alexander Pope, The Poetical Works of Alexander Pope, page xxi:
- 2005, Gary S. De Krey, London and the Restoration, 1659–1683 →ISBN, page 182:
- (US, obsolete) Pope Day, the present Guy Fawkes Day.
- (Coptic Church) An honorary title of the Coptic bishop of Alexandria as father and head of his church.
- (Eastern Orthodoxy) An honorary title of the Orthodox bishop of Alexandria as father and head of his autocephalous church.
- (Christianity, historical, obsolete) Any bishop of the early Christian church.
- (Britain) The ruffe, a small Eurasian freshwater fish (Gymnocephalus cernua); others of its genus.
- 1792, William Augustus Osbaldiston, The British Sportsman, Or, Nobleman, Gentleman and Farmer's Dictionary of Recreation and Amusement, page 176:
- 1862, Francis T. Buckland, Curiosities of Natural History, page 230:
- It resembles the perch (unfortunately for itself) in having a very long and prickly fin on its back, advantage of which is taken by the boys about Windsor, who are very fond of 'plugging a pope.' This operation consists in fixing a bung in the sharp spines on the poor pope's back fin, and then throwing him into the water.
- 1865 January 14, Astley H. Baldwin, "Small Fry" in Once a Week, page 105:
- (Britain regional, Cumberland, Cornwall, Devon, Scotland) The Atlantic puffin (Fratercula arctica).
- 1759, "Linnæus's Systema Naturæ", The Gentleman's Magazine, page 456:
- 1773, John Hill, "Alca", A General Natural History, volume 3, page 442:
- 1822, George Woodley, A view of the present state of the Scilly Islands, page 264-5:
- "About a hundred yards further North" says Troutbeck, "is a 'subterraneous' cavern called the Pope's Hole, about fifty fathoms under the ground, into which the sea flows, so called from a sort of bird which roosts in it by night, about ninety feet high above the level of the water."!! [...] It derives its name from its being a place of shelter to some puffins, vulgo "popes".
- 1864, Charles Issac Elton, Norway: The Road and the Fell, page 94:
- 1874, J. Van Voorst, Zoologist: A Monthly Journal of Natural History, page 3904:
- (US regional) The painted bunting (Passerina ciris).
- 1771, M. Bossu, Travels Through that Part of North America Formerly Called Louisiana, volume 1, page 371:
- 1806, Berquin-Duvallon, Travels in Louisiana and the Floridas, in the Year, 1802: Giving a Correct Picture of Those Countries, page 122:
- 1821 Édouard de Montulé, A Voyage to North America, and the West Indies in 1817, page 54:
- (まれに) The red-cowled cardinal (Paroaria dominicana).
- 1864 August 6, The Journal of Horticulture, Cottage Gardener, and Country Gentleman, page 100:
- 1883, William Thomas Greene, The amateur's aviary of foreign birds: or, How to keep and breed foreign birds, page 96:
- 1895, A. A. Thom, "Dominican cardinals" in The Avicultural Magazine, page 128:
- 1898, The Avicultural Magazine, Volume 4, page 87:
- Besides the Bicheno's Finches in this Class, the judge disqualified, in other Classes, a pair of Magpie Mannikins and a pair of Popes. These entries were presumably all disqualified on the ground that they were not true pairs: they are all birds in which the outward differences between the sexes (if there be any outward difference at all) are of an extremely slight and uncertain nature.
- 1956, Foreign birds for cage and aviary, Volume 4, page 20:
In English usage, the term is originally and generally taken to refer to the bishop of Rome, although the Egyptian title is actually older. Within the Coptic Church, the Patriarch of Alexandria is normally styled Pope ~; within the Eastern Orthodox Church, their distinct Patriarch of Alexandria is formally titled "Pope of Alexandria", but usually referred to as such only in the liturgy and official documents.
- (Catholic) Bishop of Rome, Patriarch of Rome, Vicar of Christ
- (Coptic) Bishop of Alexandria, Patriarch of Alexandria
- (Orthodox) Orthodox Bishop of Alexandria
- (Pope Day) See Guy Fawkes Day.
- (bishop, animals) See their respective entries.
- black pope, Black Pope
- does the Pope shit in the woods?
- is the Pope Catholic?
- Pope catholic
- Pope Day
- Pope of Fools
- (intransitive or with 'it') To act as or like a pope.
- 1537, T. Cromwell in R. B. Merriman, Life & Lett. Cromwell (1902), II. 89
- 1624, R. Montagu, Gagg for New Gospell? xiii. 95
- 1966 February, Duckett's Reg., 14/2
- 1989 September 24, Los Angeles Times, iii. 22/1
- (intransitive, colloquial) To convert to Roman Catholicism.
- c. 1916, in Evelyn Waugh's Life R. Knox (1959), ii. i. 142
- 1990 October 7, Sunday Telegraph, 26/5
- (alcoholic beverages) Any mulled wine (traditionally including tokay) considered similar and superior to bishop.
- 1855, C. W. Johnson, Farmer's & Planter's Encycl. Rural Affairs, 1157/1
- 1920, G. Saintsbury, Notes on Cellar-bk., xi. 162
- 1965, O. A. Mendelsohn, Dict. Drink, 264
- 1976 January 15, Times (London), 12/8
- (Russian Orthodoxy) Alternative form of , a Russian Orthodox priest.
- 1662, J. Davies translating A. Olearius as Voy. & Trav. Ambassadors, 139
- 1756, Compend. Authentic & Entertaining Voy., V. 202
- 1996 September 20, Daily Telegraph, 25/5
- (US, dialectal, obsolete) The whippoorwill (Caprimulgus vociferus).
- (US, dialectal, まれに) The nighthawk (Chordeiles minor).
- peop., pepo
該当件数 : 117件
教皇フランシスコ１世は，教皇ベネディクト16世の後を継ぎ，第266代ローマ教皇となった。 - 浜島書店 Catch a Wave
ローマ法王という地位 - EDR日英対訳辞書
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