ересь

BulgarianEdit

NounEdit

ересь (eresʹf

  1. (obsolete) Pre-1945 spelling of ерес (eres).

DeclensionEdit

This noun needs an inflection-table template.


Old Church SlavonicEdit

 
Massacres of Paulicians heretics (IX c.)

Alternative formsEdit

EtymologyEdit

Borrowing from Ancient Greek αἵρεσις (haíresis)

NounEdit

ересь (eresĭf

  1. heresy
    • from the Homily against the Bogumils, 1086-1090:
      мъноѕи бо не вѣдѧтъ чьто ѥстъ ересь ихъ и мьнѧтъ ѩ за правьдѫ страждѫщѧ и хотѧщѧ нѣчьто въсприѩти благо отъ бога за ѫзꙑ и тьмьницѧ
      mŭnodzi bo ne vědętŭ čĭto jestŭ eresĭ ixŭ i mĭnętŭ ję za pravĭdǫ straždǫštę i xotęštę něčĭto vŭsprijęti blago otŭ boga za ǫzy i tĭmĭnicę
      Many people do not understand what this heresy represents; they think that these people are suffering in the interests of justice, and that they will receive some reward from God for the prisons and fetters they have suffered.
    • from Vita Constantini, 0500100-0500110:
      Бѣ же Аньнꙇи патрꙇархь ѥресь въздвигль глаголѥ: не творите чьсть светꙑмь иконамь.
      Bě že Anĭnꙇi patrꙇarxĭ jeresĭ vŭzdviglĭ glagolje: ne tvorite čĭstĭ svetymĭ ikonamĭ.
      John, who was Patriarch of Constantinople, started the heresy, saying that one should not honor the holy icons.

DeclensionEdit

Derived termsEdit

DescendantsEdit

  • Romanian: eres

RussianEdit

 
Russian Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia ru

EtymologyEdit

Borrowing from Ancient Greek αἵρεσις (haíresis)

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

е́ресь (jéresʹf inan (genitive е́реси, nominative plural е́реси, genitive plural е́ресей)

  1. heresy
  2. (colloquial) nonsense, rot

DeclensionEdit

Related termsEdit