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Results for: 16th-century Christian religious movement which sought to reform the Roman Catholic Church and resulted in the establishment of ProtestantismTranslations: 130 / 1985
 English English
16th-century Christian religious movement which sought to reform the Roman Catholic Church and resulted in the establishment of ProtestantismReformation
$100 note, being 100 in number, county subdivision, group of 100, large number, number 100, number third from decimal point, numbers 100 to 999, position third from decimal point, years of a centuryhundred
(10th century BC) King of Israel who was renowned for his wisdom, son of King David (Biblical); male first name; family name, wise personSolomon
(1694-1778, born Francois Marie Arouet), eighteenth century French writer and philosopher, central figure in the EnlightenmentVoltaire
(65-8 BC) Roman poet and satirist; male first nameHorace
(AD c110-c180) Roman writer and juristGaius
(Arabic) door, gate (often appears as part of the names of places, for example "Bab el Mandeb"), title of Persian religious leaderBab
(Biblical) name of God in the Old Testament; one of the modern Christian names of GodJehovah
(Biology) pertaining to geotropism, pertaining to growth or movement of an organism in response to gravitygeotropic
(born 1944) leader in the American Indian Movement, indigenous rights activist who is presently serving a prison sentence for a crime he allegedly committed (he is considered a political prisoner by Amnesty International)Leonard Peltier
(born Siddhartha Gautama) Nepali religious leader and the founder of Buddhism (c.563-c.483 BC); spiritual teacher; person who has reached full enlightenmentBuddha
(British) reform school, reformatory, correctional juvenile institutionborstal
(British) scamper, run or move quickly, scuttle, scurry, (British) scurry, quick run or movementscutter
(Catholic) participate in a concelebration (practice of several priests saying Mass together), officiate jointly at Christian Massconcelebrate
(Catholicism) ceremonial washing of the hands; psalm recited during the hand washing ceremony; basin and towel used during a ceremonial hand-washing, basin attached to a wall, place for washing in a monastery, religious rituallavabo
(Catholicism) short hooded cape worn which is worn by Roman Catholic prelates over the rochet, mozetta, short capemozzetta
(Chemistry) by microelectrophoresis (technique for observing the movement of microscopic particles in a fluid under the influence of a magnetic field)microelectrophoretically
(Chemistry) of microelectrophoresis (technique for observing the movement of microscopic particles in a fluid under the influence of an electrical field)microelectrophoretic
(Christianity) religious ceremony or ritual believed to have been instituted by Jesus and viewed as a symbol of grace (such as baptism, matrimony, etc.); Holy Communion, holy bread, consecrated elements of Communion, religious rite or ceremony, somethi...sacrament
(Computers and Communications) nickname for people who live on the edge of modern society (controlled by media and technology) who fight and defeat the establishment, futuristic science fictioncyberpunk
(Greek Mythology) goddesses of destiny, Greek goddesses of destiny, Moirai (Roman equivalent), ParcaeFates
(Hebrew) good deed; commandment, Jewish law of moral conduct, religious dutymitzvah
(Hebrew) scroll of religious writings; lengthy detailed explanation (Slang), Hebrew scroll, overly elaborate accountmegillah
(History) Muslims payed a tax in order to stay in Spain (11th-15th century)Mudejar
(Latin) ancient Roman game of chance based on the use of dice; (Classical Mythology) nickname of Athena that refers to a holy place built in her honor by Aleus; old city located on the Eastern border of Arcadiaalea
(Latin) first name that means "lively"; St. Vitus, Christian Sicilian martyr and helper and supporter of those who suffer from epilepsy and nervous disordersVitus
(Latin) Mass, Catholic prayer servicesmissa
(Music) type of song that was used in the period from the 16th to the early 18th-centuries which is like a madrigal (also canzona), medieval love poemcanzone
(Music) type of song that was used in the period from the 16th to the early 18th-centuries which is like a madrigal (also canzone), instrumental piece, songlike madrigalcanzona
(Music) unaccented beat that precedes an accented downbeat; upward movement of the hand made by a musical conductor to indicate an unaccented beat, gesture of baton, improvement, optimistic, cheerfulupbeat
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About Eudict

EUdict (European dictionary) is a collection of online dictionaries for the languages spoken mostly in Europe. These dictionaries are the result of the work of many authors who worked very hard and finally offered their product free of charge on the internet thus making it easier to all of us to communicate with each other. Some of the dictionaries have only a few thousand words, others have more than 250,000. Some of the words may be incorrectly translated or mistyped. More information

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Total number of language pairs: 414
Total number of translations (in millions): 11.6

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