fallen

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fall·en

 (fô′lən)
v.
Past participle of fall.

fallen

(ˈfɔːlən)
vb
the past participle of fall
adj
1. having sunk in reputation or honour: a fallen woman.
2. killed in battle with glory: our fallen heroes.
3. defeated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.fallen - having dropped by the force of gravityfallen - having dropped by the force of gravity; "fallen leaves covered the forest floor"; "sat on a fallen tree trunk"
down - being or moving lower in position or less in some value; "lay face down"; "the moon is down"; "our team is down by a run"; "down by a pawn"; "the stock market is down today"
2.fallen - having fallen in or collapsedfallen - having fallen in or collapsed; "a fallen building"
destroyed - spoiled or ruined or demolished; "war left many cities destroyed"; "Alzheimer's is responsible for her destroyed mind"
3.fallen - having lost your chastityfallen - having lost your chastity; "a fallen woman"
unchaste - not chaste; "unchaste conduct"
4.fallen - killed in battlefallen - killed in battle; "to honor fallen soldiers"
dead - no longer having or seeming to have or expecting to have life; "the nerve is dead"; "a dead pallor"; "he was marked as a dead man by the assassin"

fallen

adjective
1. killed, lost, dead, slaughtered, slain, perished Work began on establishing the cemeteries as permanent memorials to our fallen servicemen.
2. (Old-fashioned) dishonoured, lost, loose, shamed, ruined, disgraced, immoral, sinful, unchaste She would be thought of as a fallen woman.
Translations

fallen

[ˈfɔːlən]
A. PP of fall
B. ADJ
1. (lit) → caído
2. (morally) [woman] → perdido; [angel] → caído
C. NPL the fallen (Mil) → los caídos

fallen

[ˈfɔːlən ˈfɔːlən] pp of fallfall guy n (= scapegoat) → bouc m émissaire
to be the fall guy for sth → être le bouc émissaire de qch

fallen

ptp of fall
adj women, soldier, angelgefallen; leafabgefallen; treeumgestürzt; fallen idolgefallener Götze; fallen arches pl (Med) → Senkfüße pl
pl the Fallen (Mil) → die Gefallenen pl

fallen

[ˈfɔːln]
1. pp of fall
2. adjcaduto/a; (morally, woman, angel) → perduto/a
3. npl the fallen (Mil) → i caduti

fallen

a. pp. de to fall, caído-a.

fallen

pp de fall
References in periodicals archive ?
When we recognize our unsurprising fallenness and keep our eyes joyfully open for grace, we're much less offendable.
Long before Christ's birth, it had been determined that He would come to rescue us from our fallenness - which means that we can never fully appreciate the manger unless we see it in the shadow of the cross.
In the resolution Burk describes transgender and intersex people as "psychological" and "biological" manifestations of "human fallenness," and expresses opposition to any form of physical gender transition.
Among the most incisive charges is that sympathy consolidates the bourgeois subject by circulating images of degradation--sexual fallenness or financial disaster--and upward mobility, creating a regulatory regime of fear and ambition that entrenches class difference rather than effecting structural remediation.
He covers the rise and progress of the fallenness view among select modern theologians, the defence of the unfallenness view among select modern theologians, the Latin Fathers on the fallenness or unfallenness of Christ's humanity, and the fleshing out of the findings.
Usually read as the declaration of the end of the Judeo-Christian epoch, Mulhall suggests it is merely the restatement of our sense of fallenness and sin recapitulated in the Crucifixion.
Augustine, the great theologian who followed Paul, strongly articulated the concept of universal human dignity through his emphasis on the universal fallenness of humankind and the absolute necessity of God's grace for all (Madigan 2015, 107).
Far from its present fallenness, the earth would be renewed and receive its paradisiacal glory.
The limits of our knowledge, if not indeed the fallenness of man, may well argue against pure democracy, but they argue even more strongly against unchecked epistocracy.
s ecotheology of tselem avoids getting trapped in the fallenness of stewardship that emerges in exile from Eden (Gen 1:28; 2:15), which is prescient in suggesting the potential shortcomings of Laudato si "s opening reinterpretation of "tilling and tending" as stewardship rather than "dominion" (67, 116, 117, 220, 222).
Seen from this perspective, homosexuality, then, is one of the many signs of disorder in God's creation and of our fallenness before God.
And it is hard to see how to avoid either a perception of the fallenness of the social or a suspicion of metaphysics.