Associations to the word «Soul»
Pictures for the word «Soul»
SOUL, noun. (religion) (folklore) The spirit or essence of a person usually thought to consist of one's thoughts and personality. Often believed to live on after the person's death.
SOUL, noun. The spirit or essence of anything.
SOUL, noun. Life, energy, vigor.
SOUL, noun. (music) Soul music.
SOUL, noun. A person, especially as one among many.
SOUL, noun. An individual life.
SOUL, verb. (obsolete) (transitive) To endue with a soul; to furnish with a soul or mind.
SOUL, verb. (obsolete) To afford suitable sustenance.
SOUL BLUES, noun. Synonym of soul-blues.
SOUL BROTHER, noun. (informal) A fellow African American man
SOUL BROTHERS, noun. Plural of soul brother
SOUL FOOD, noun. Nourishment for the soul; spiritual sustenance. [from 10th c.]
SOUL FOOD, noun. (US) A style of food originating in the rural southern US, traditionally associated with African Americans. [from 20th c.]
SOUL KISS, noun. (idiomatic) (colloquial) A kiss in which contact occurs between the tongues of the kissers.
SOUL KISSES, noun. Plural of soul kiss
SOUL MATE, noun. Alternative spelling of soulmate
SOUL MATES, noun. Plural of soul mate
SOUL MUSIC, noun. (music genre) A genre of music that originated in black American gospel, characterized by the use of secular lyrics, and an earthy, intensely emotional style.
SOUL PATCH, noun. A narrow beard descending from the lower lip, above the chin.
SOUL PATCHES, noun. Plural of soul patch
SOUL SEARCHING, noun. Alternative spelling of soul-searching
SOUL SISTER, noun. (informal) A fellow African American woman
SOUL SISTERS, noun. Plural of soul sister
SOUL, noun. The immaterial part of a person; the actuating cause of an individual life.
SOUL, noun. A human being; "there was too much for one person to do".
SOUL, noun. Deep feeling or emotion.
SOUL, noun. The human embodiment of something; "the soul of honor".
SOUL, noun. A secular form of gospel that was a major Black musical genre in the 1960s and 1970s; "soul was politically significant during the Civil Rights movement".
Words to me were magic. You could say a word and it could conjure up all kinds of images or feelings or a chilly sensation or whatever. It was amazing to me that words had this power.