greh prevod, Srpsko - Engleski rečnik i prevodilac teksta

Prevod reči: greh

Smer prevoda: srpski > engleski

greh [ muški rod ]

Grešan postupak.

sin [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. sinne, as. synn, syn.
An act that is regarded by theologians as a transgression of God's will; SYN. sinning.
Estrangement from god; SYN. sinfulness, wickedness.
The 21st letter of the Hebrew alphabet.
(Colloquial) Violent and excited activity; SYN. hell.
Transgression of the will of God or the gods, as revealed in the moral code laid down by a particular religion. In Roman Catholic theology, a distinction is made between mortal sins, which, if unforgiven, result in damnation, and venial sins, which are less serious. In Islam, the one unforgivable sin is shirk, denial that Allah is the only god.
In Christian belief, humanity is in a state of original sin and therefore in need of redemption through the crucifixion of Jesus. The sacrament of penance is seen as an earthly means of atonement for sin. The seven deadly sins are the vices leading to sin.

debt [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. dette, French dette, Late Lat. debita, from Latin debitus owed, p. p. of debere to owe, prop., to have on loan; de- + habere to have. Related to Habit, Debit, Due.
The amount that is owed.
The state of owing money.
Something that is owed by a person or organization, usually money, goods, or services, usually as a result of borrowing. Debt servicing is the payment of interest on a debt. The national debt of a country is the total money owed by the national government to private individuals, banks, and so on; international debt, the money owed by one country to another, began on a large scale with the investment in foreign countries by newly industrialized countries in the late 19th–early 20th centuries. International debt became a global problem as a result of the oil crisis of the 1970s.
As a result of the Bretton Woods conference in 194the World Bank (officially called the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development) was established 19as an agency of the United Nations to finance international development by providing loans where private capital was not forthcoming. Loans were made largely at prevailing market rates (“hard loans”) and therefore generally to the developed countries, who could afford them.
In 19the International Development Association (IDA) was set up as an offshoot of the World Bank to provide interest-free (“soft”) loans over a long period to finance the economies of developing countries and assist their long-term development. The cash surpluses of Middle Eastern oil-producing countries were channeled by Western banks to Third World countries. However, a slump in both the world economy and in increases in interest rates have resulted in the debtor countries paying an ever-increasing percentage share of their national output in debt-servicing (paying off the interest on a debt, rather than paying off the debt itself). As a result, many loans had to be rescheduled (renegotiated so that repayments were made over a longer term).
During the early 1980s, Poland and Brazil suspended some payments on their debt, and others threatened to follow suit. With debt-servicing ratios (proportion of export earnings required to pay debt obligations) of more than 5in some countries, the debt crisis threatened the stability of governments and the international, especially US, banking system. In 198one US bank announced that it was writing off $3 billion of international loans. The banks and the borrowing countries both recognized the need for relief, as debtor states could only pay the interest on existing loans by securing new loans.
Disagreement over who should bear the cost of debt relief has delayed any real reform. Austerity measures imposed by the International Monetary Fund (IMF) in exchange for loans have provoked riots and an increase in nationalist sentiment, but Brazil began making payments on its debt in 198and the US and Mexico have negotiated reduction plans. Poland received substantial loans 19from the US and W Europe to assist its transition to a market-based economy.

error [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Fren. error, errur, French erreur, Latin error, from errare to err. Related to Err.
Any action that is incorrect, usually by inadvertence or carelessness.
Part of a statement that is not correct; SYN. mistake.
Departure from what is ethically acceptable; SYN. wrongdoing.
A misconception resulting from incorrect information; SYN. erroneous belief.
(Baseball) A failure of a defensive player to make an out when normal play would have sufficed; SYN. misplay.
In computing, a fault or mistake, either in the software or on the part of the user, that causes a program to stop running (crash) or produce unexpected results. Program errors, or bugs, are largely eliminated in the course of the programmer’s initial testing procedure, but some will remain in most programs. All computer operating systems are designed to produce an error message (on the display screen, or in an error file or printout) whenever an error is detected, reporting that an error has taken place and, wherever possible, diagnosing its cause.

evil [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

Morally objectionable behavior; SYN. immorality, wickedness, iniquity.
That which causes harm or destruction or misfortune
The quality of being morally wrong in principle or practice; SYN. evilness.
What is bad for, or harmful to, human beings or animals. Evil is traditionally divided into moral and natural evil. Moral evil originates in human action, whereas natural evil originates independently of human action—for instance, earthquakes or epidemics. The problem of evil is the difficulty of explaining the existence of evil if the world was created by a perfect and omnipotent God.
Evil can also be seen as illusory or real; and, when real, evil can be either a positive thing (the position of Manichaeism) or a negative thing— the absence of goodness, just as darkness is the absence of light (the position of St Augustine of Hippo).

felony [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. felonie cruelty, Old Fren. felonie, French félonie treachery, malice. Related to Felon.
A serious crime.
In criminal law, former term for an offense that is more serious than a misdemeanor; in the US, a felony is a crime generally punishable by imprisonment for a year or more.

guilt [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. gilt, gult, AS. gylt, crime; probably originally signifying, the fine or mulct paid for an offence, and afterward the offense itself, and akin to AS. gieldan to pay, Eng. yield. Related to Yield.
(Homonym: gilt).
Remorse cause by feeling responsible for some offence; SYN. guilty conscience, guilt feelings, guilt trip.
The state of having committed an offense; SYN. guiltiness.

impiety [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin impietas, from impius impious; cf. French impiété. Related to Impious, Piety.
Unrighteousness by virtue of lacking respect for a god; SYN. impiousness.

lapse [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Latin lapsus, from labi, p. p. lapsus, to slide, to fall: cf. French laps. Related to Sleep.
A break or intermission in the occurrence of something.

misdeed [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM AS. misdaed. Related to Deed.
An evil deed; a wicked action.

stumble [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

An act or instance of stumbling

trespass [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Fren. trespas, French trépas death. Related to Trespass.
A wrongful interference with the possession of property (personal property as well as realty), or the action instituted to recover damages.
Entry to another's property without right or permission; SYN. encroachment, violation, intrusion.
Going on to the land of another without authority. In law, a landowner has the right to eject a trespasser by the use of reasonable force and can sue for any damage caused.
A trespasser injured on another's land cannot usually recover damages from the landowner unless the latter can be held to have deliberately done him or her some positive injury.

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