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|English to English translations [PRO]|
Art/Literary - Linguistics
|English term or phrase: Oxford Grouper|
|In the phrase "a couple of Oxford Groupers carefully dissected her knee"|
|a member of the religious community/house "Oxford Group"|
ÅðáêñéâÞò ëïãïôå÷íéêÞ êñéôéêÞ ðïõ Ý÷åé äùèåß ãéá ôï óõãêåêñéìÝíï ðïßçìá:
* a member of the "Oxford Group": This movement, which began around
1908, was originally called "A First Century Christian Fellowship". It
was begun by Frank N. Buchman, a Lutheran minister from Pennsylvania.
The Oxford Group was focused upon changing the world, 'One Person at a
Time'. At Oxford Group 'House Parties', members 'surrendered' on their
knees and gave testimony (or shared) of their deliverance from their
'sin' of alcoholism, smoking, etc. Around 1940 the Oxford Group changed
its name to Moral Re-Armament. This movement still exists today with
Grouper: noun, plural 'groupers' also 'grouper'
Etymology: Portuguese 'garoupa'
Any of numerous fishes (family Serranidae and especially genera
Epinephelus and Mycteroperca) that are typically large solitary
bottom-dwelling fishes of warm seas
Note added at 1 hr 12 mins (2004-03-27 23:25:07 GMT)
Translation of the sentence given in the beginning of my explanation:
EN>Exact literary analysis/criticism which has been given for the particular poem
(ie GR>ÅðáêñéâÞò ëïãïôå÷íéêÞ êñéôéêÞ ðïõ Ý÷åé äùèåß ãéá ôï óõãêåêñéìÝíï ðïßçìá)
Selected response from:
Local time: 05:30
|Thank you very much ET1. I think your answer is the most helpful for my purpose.|
I also thank Krisztina, for her remarks, and of course Kim and the other colleagues, including the “usual suspects” of the English-Greek pair.
4 KudoZ points were awarded for this answer
6 mins confidence: peer agreement (net): +6
|oxford grouper |
religious group member
Meanwhile an alcoholic named Roland H., the director of a large chemical company, had been seeking help from the famous Swiss psychoanalyst, Carl Gustav Jung. Jung had told him that nothing but a religious conversion could help his alcoholism. Seeking desperately for this he returned to America, came under the influence of the Oxford Group Movement, 3. and was "changed." Roland and another Oxford Grouper went to see an alcoholic named Ebby T., to whom they were able to pass on the Oxford philosophy and experience.
Christians continue to insist that Alcoholics Anonymous is compatible with Christianity because of its so-called Christian roots. That is because of its early connection with the Oxford Group, which is now called Moral Re-Armament (MRA). The founders of AA were involved in the Oxford Group movement during the early days, but there is no record of either Bill Wilson or Bob Smith professing Jesus Christ as their Savior and Lord or as the only way to the Father. Neither is there a record of them believing or teaching that the only way of salvation is by grace through faith in the finished work of Christ on the cross.
Frank Buchman, a Lutheran minister, began a movement which he originally called "A First Century Christian Fellowship." In 1928 the name of the movement changed to the "Oxford Group." The other leader of the movement, who was influential in the development of AA, was Samuel Shoemaker, rector of an Episcopal church. The thrust of the movement was experience rather than clear biblical doctrine.
Local time: 23:30
Works in field
Native speaker of: English
PRO pts in category: 187