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European and American Culture - 04

– n. - the activity, spirit, or time of the great revival of art, literature, and learning in Europe beginning in the 14th century and extending to the 17th century, marking the transition from the medieval to the modern world. (lowercase) a renewal of life, vigor, interest, etc.; rebirth; revival.
– n. – A group of Christian churches which wanted to follow Jesus Christ but chose to form their own churches instead of following the Pope and the main church of their time.
– v. – To argue, to struggle with or debate someone.
– n. – The process of deeply studying something to look at its essential features and how it is made.
– adj. - Of or relating to worldly things or to things that are not regarded as religious, spiritual, or sacred; temporal.
– n. - a method of research in which a problem is identified, data are gathered, a theory is created from these data, and the theory is tested to see if it is true.
– A form of government by which policy is agreed by a Senate and magistrates who are voted on.
– n. – The teaching and belief that the right of a king (or queen) to rule the people comes directly from god, not from the consent of the people.
– n. - Unwillingness or refusal to respect opinions or beliefs contrary to one's own.
– n. – One Christian church, of which the Pope, or Bishop of Rome, is the supreme head.
– v. – To try and get someone to join your job, club or other activities.
– n. – The period during the eighteenth century in Europe when radical new ideas developed, also called the “Age of Reason”.
– n. – Someone who believes there are many gods and goddesses to worship, not just one god.
– adj. - Pertaining to judgment in courts of justice or to the administration of justice:
– n. – An ancient Greek historian called “The father of history”. The first person in Western culture to record history, which survives to this day.