Druze

[ US /ˈdɹuz/ ]
NOUN
  1. an adherent of an esoteric monotheistic religious sect living in the relative security of the mountains of Syria and Lebanon who believes that Al-hakim was an incarnation of God
    a Druze is permitted to conform outwardly to the faith of the unbelievers among whom he lives
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How To Use Druze In A Sentence

  • Der Brif ift gegebin zu Erbacb do man zalte von Gots gebur* te druzehin hundert jar darnach in dem achtenund drizigiften jarn des mitwochens uf fant Synmnnd Subsidia diplomatica ad selecta juris Ecclesiastici Germaniae: et historiarum capita elucidanda ...
  • She lunched in the tents of both the Druze and their sworn enemies, the Beni Sakhr, and met with the sheiks of various Bedouin tribes.
  • a Druze is permitted to conform outwardly to the faith of the unbelievers among whom he lives
  • About 20% of the population are Arabs, mostly Muslim, although some are Christian or Druze Israeli Arabs.
  • Despite this he remained not only ‘missing’ but unlooked for and was allowed to keep his rifle - before unloading it on bus No 165 in Shfaram's Druze neighbourhood.
  • The Druze leader was Walid bek; some Christian warlords in Lebanon expected to be referred to as sheikh or rais, which means “leader” or “chief.” A Privilege to Die
  • The Druze are an offshoot of Shia Islam, and the sect keeps its dogma and rituals a closely guarded secret. A Privilege to Die
  • The "Twelver" Shi'a, Sunni, and Druze each have state-appointed clerical bodies to administer family and personal status law through their own religious courts, which are subsidised by the State.
  • In the 1600s and 1700s, the Druze were the most powerful community on the Levantine coast.
  • Before this fall, "3.14" coalition of the evening of 21 Druze leader Jumblatt said Hezbollah-led camp backward, making the two camps now matched the seats in Parliament.
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