Associations to the word «Saint»
SAINT, noun. A person to whom a church or another religious group has officially attributed the title of "saint"; a holy or godly person; one eminent for piety and virtue.
SAINT, noun. (figuratively) (by extension) A person with positive qualities; one who does good.
SAINT, noun. One who is sanctified or made holy; a person who is separated unto God’s service.
SAINT, noun. One of the blessed in heaven.
SAINT, noun. (archaic) A holy object.
SAINT, verb. (nonstandard) To canonize, to formally recognize someone as a saint.
SAINT, noun. A title given to a saint, often prefixed to the person's name.
SAINT, noun. (sports) someone connected with any of the sports teams known as the Saints, as a fan, player, coach etc.
SAINT AGNES' EVE, noun. The night of January 20, on which traditionally, if she performs certain rituals, a woman is supposed to have dreams of her future husband.
SAINT AGNES' EVES, noun. Plural of Saint Agnes' Eve
SAINT ANDREW'S CROSS, noun. A figure of a cross that has a form of two intersecting oblique bars.
SAINT ANDREW'S CROSS, noun. The national flag of Scotland
SAINT ANDREW'S CROSSES, noun. Plural of Saint Andrew's cross
SAINT ANDREW'S DAY, proper noun. The feast day of Saint Andrew, patron saint of Scotland, celbrated in Scotland on November 30.
SAINT ANTHONY'S CROSS, noun. A T-shaped cross.
SAINT ANTHONY'S CROSSES, noun. Plural of Saint Anthony's cross
SAINT ANTHONY'S FIRE, noun. Any of several inflammatory conditions of the skin, including erysipelas, herpes zoster, and ergotism.
SAINT BARBARA, proper noun. The patron of armourers, military engineers, gunsmiths, miners and anyone else who worked with cannon and explosives.
SAINT BARTHÉLEMY, proper noun. An overseas collectivity of France
SAINT BARTHOLOMEW'S DAY MASSACRE, proper noun. Alternative form of St. Bartholomew's Day massacre
SAINT BERNARD, noun. One of a breed of large dog, famous for rescuing people on mountains.
SAINT BERNARDS, noun. Plural of Saint Bernard
SAINT CATHARINES, proper noun. Alternative spelling of St. Catherines
SAINT CHARLES, proper noun. Any of various places in the United States, Canada, and France.
SAINT CHARLES, proper noun. Any of various saints named Charles.
SAINT CLOUD, proper noun. St. Cloud.
SAINT DAVID'S DAY, proper noun. The feast day of Saint David, patron saint of Wales, celebrated in Wales on March 1.
SAINT ELMO'S FIRE, noun. Alternative spelling of St. Elmo's fire
SAINT ELMO'S FIRES, noun. Plural of Saint Elmo's fire
SAINT GALLEN, proper noun. A canton of Switzerland.
SAINT GALLEN, proper noun. A city in Switzerland, the capital of the canton of Saint Gallen.
SAINT GEORGE, proper noun. Patron saint of England and several other places; legendary killer of a dragon.
SAINT HELENA, proper noun. An island of volcanic origin in the South Atlantic Ocean and a United Kingdom overseas territory. Official name: Saint Helena and Dependencies.
SAINT HELENIAN, adjective. Of, or pertaining to, Saint Helena
SAINT HELENIAN, noun. Somebody from Saint Helena.
SAINT HELENIANS, noun. Plural of Saint Helenian
SAINT HELIER, proper noun. The capital of Jersey, the Channel Islands
SAINT JOHN, proper noun. Saint John, any saint named John.
SAINT JOHN, proper noun. A place name (used for numerous cities and Christian religious communities), introduced after a saint named John.
SAINT JOHN'S, proper noun. The provincial capital of Newfoundland, Canada.
SAINT JOHN'S BREAD, noun. Carob
SAINT KITTS, proper noun. An island in the West Indies, the northern island of the federation of Saint Kitts and Nevis.
SAINT KITTS AND NEVIS, proper noun. A country in the Caribbean, officially named the Federation of Saint Kitts and Nevis, comprising of the islands of Saint Kitts and Nevis.
SAINT LAWRENCE RIVER, proper noun. A large river in Canada, connecting the Great Lakes with the Atlantic Ocean
SAINT LUCIA, proper noun. A country in the Caribbean. Official name: Saint Lucia.
SAINT LUCIAN, adjective. Of, or pertaining to, Saint Lucia or its culture or people.
SAINT LUCIAN, noun. Someone from Saint Lucia or of Saint Lucian descent
SAINT LUCIAN CREOLE FRENCH, proper noun. A language of Saint Lucia.
SAINT LUCIANS, noun. Plural of Saint Lucian
SAINT MARY, proper noun. The mother of Jesus Christ
SAINT MONDAY, proper noun. (informal) (Victorian England) The supposed holiday observed on a Monday morning by well-paid artisans who had been drinking etc the previous day
SAINT NICHOLAS, proper noun. A 4th century Greek bishop from Anatolia.
SAINT NICHOLAS, proper noun. The patron saint of children.
SAINT NICHOLAS, proper noun. The patron saint of the marines in the Orthodox tradition.
SAINT NICHOLAS, proper noun. The American, Latin American, and British variant of the European folk myth of Saint Nicholas, explaining the source of Christmas presents given to children on Christmas Day.
SAINT NICK, proper noun. Santa Claus
SAINT PADDY'S, proper noun. (informal) Saint Patrick's Day
SAINT PATRICK'S DAY, proper noun. Alternative form of St. Patrick's Day
SAINT PAUL, proper noun. Paul the Apostle, Paul of Tarsus
SAINT PAUL, proper noun. Any saint named Paul.
SAINT PAUL, proper noun. The capital city of Minnesota.
SAINT PETER PORT, proper noun. A town, and capital of Guernsey.
SAINT PETERSBURG, proper noun. A major city in Russia, known between 1914 and 1924 as Petrograd and between 1924 and 1991 as Leningrad, and former capital of Russia (1713–1728, 1732–1918).
SAINT PIERRE AND MIQUELON, proper noun. An overseas territory of France off the eastern coast of Canada.
SAINT VALENTINE'S DAY, proper noun. A holiday in remembrance of Saint Valentine, February 14th, celebrated by sending cards or similar tokens of love.
SAINT VINCENT AND THE GRENADINES, proper noun. A country in the Caribbean. Official name: Saint Vincent and the Grenadines.
SAINT, noun. A person who has died and has been declared a saint by canonization.
SAINT, noun. Person of exceptional holiness.
SAINT, noun. Model of excellence or perfection of a kind; one having no equal.
SAINT, verb. Hold sacred.
SAINT, verb. Declare (a dead person) to be a saint; "After he was shown to have performed a miracle, the priest was canonized".
We should have a great fewer disputes in the world if words were taken for what they are, the signs of our ideas only, and not for things themselves.