žrtva prevod, Srpsko - Engleski rečnik i prevodilac teksta

Prevod reči: žrtva

Smer prevoda: srpski > engleski

žrtva [ ženski rod ]

Onaj koji neopravdano ispašta.

casualty [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM French casualité, Late Lat. casualitas.
A decrease of military personnel or equipment.
Someone injured or killed in an accident; SYN. injured party.
Someone injured or killed or captured or missing in a military engagement.

oblation [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin oblatio: cf. French oblation. Related to Oblate.
The act of offering the bread and wine of the Eucharist; Also called: religious offering.
The act of contributing to the funds of a church or charity; SYN. offering.
Act of offering; a sacrifice; anything offered in worship.

prey [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Fren. preie, French proie, Latin praeda, probably for praeheda. Related to Prehensile, Depredate, Predatory.
(Homonym: pray).
A person who is the victim of ridicule or exploitation by some hostile person or influence; SYN. quarry, target, fair game.
Animal hunted or caught for food; SYN. quarry.

victim [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin victima: cf. French victime.
A person who is tricked or swindled; SYN. dupe.
An unfortunate person who suffers from some adverse circumstance.

sacrifice [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. sacrifise, sacrifice, French sacrifice, from Latin sacrificium; sacer sacred + facere to make. Related to Sacred, and Fact.
The act of killing (an animal or person) in order to propitiate a deity; SYN. ritual killing.
A loss entailed by giving up or selling something at less than its value.
Personnel that are sacrificed during a military mission (e.g., surrendered or lost in order to gain an objective).
(In baseball) An out that advances the base runners.
In religion, the act of sanctifying or dedicating an object to a god, as a religious act of self-denial. Through it the giver seeks to enter into communion with a supernatural being. In some religions, and especially in earlier times, an animal or a human being may be killed as a sacrifice (see human sacrifice). Many faiths today encourage believers to give up something they value as a sacrifice, or to give offerings of food.
The Hebrew Bible gives instructions for a number of different sacrifices in different circumstances, and also records Abraham's willingness to sacrifice his son Isaac when God asked it of him (at the last moment God provided a ram to take Isaac's place). A similar story is found in Islam, with Ishmael as the intended victim. For Christians, the supreme sacrifice (compared with the sacrificial lamb of the Old Testament) was that of Jesus Christ giving himself to be killed on the cross.

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