What you need to know about synonyms

The word “belief” has been around since the dawn of humanity, but it wasn’t until the 1800s that the word was used in the context of religion.

In 1869, a British man, Joseph Mathers, founded the first known church in the UK, and it soon became the largest and most influential denomination in the country.

Its name stuck, and by the late 20th century, “synonym” was the preferred word for “religion” to describe the myriad of religions around the world.

By the early 20th Century, the word had taken on a life of its own.

It was used to describe a variety of things from “church”, to “Christian”, to a “Jewish” faith.

Over the years, the words synonym and religion came to mean different things to different people.

One word, synonym, had become a synonym for religion.

But then in the 1950s, it came back.

The word synonym was used again, this time for religion and, well, religion.

It was in 1950, that a newspaper published a story about an American woman named Helen Jones.

She was a doctor in New York, and had been sent to work with patients suffering from post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).

In the paper, the doctor was asked by the paper’s reporter if she believed in God.

“No,” she replied, “but I do believe in science, and I do think there is a God.”

“What did you believe?” asked the reporter.

“‘God does not exist’,” Helen replied.

“Why not?” asked a shocked reporter.

“I do not know,” she said.

“How did you know?”

The reporter continued.

“[Helen] said she did not believe in God.”

It was the first time a journalist had asked such a question of a non-believer, and this was not the first newspaper story that questioned Helen’s religious beliefs.

Soon after, she quit the hospital, and was soon arrested on charges of practicing medicine without a licence.

Her convictions were eventually quashed, and she later became a respected, respected doctor.

But that was not her first brush with the law.

In 1961, Helen was convicted of practicing her medical practice without a license.

Then in 1966, a doctor named Ronald J. Roper, also a physician, was arrested for allegedly violating the same laws, while practicing medicine in Pennsylvania.

At the time, there was an investigation going on into Roper’s practices, and the charges were eventually dropped.

That was only the beginning.

The 1960s also saw the emergence of the term synonym.

In 1962, a man named Michael Jackson was shot and killed by police.

His killer, Charles Whitman, had been arrested in 1968 for having a weapon in his apartment.

Whitman claimed to be a Christian, and said he had been told by God that he had shot Jackson.

A few months later, Jackson was found dead in a lake, in Mississippi.

This was the year that the term was coined.

But while the term had its roots in the church, in the years since, the synonym had been used to refer to a variety for many different types of beliefs.

For example, a group of people called the “Sisters of Charity” had begun a charity for the poor, and they wanted to change their name to the “Friends of Charity”.

In 1967, this was changed to “Friends for Life”.

In 1973, a Methodist preacher named Frank W. Bostrom wrote an article in The New York Times called The Evolution of the Name Synonym for a religion.

The article noted that the name of a religion had long been synonymous with its founder.

Bostrom said the word synonymous had always been a synonyms for “god”.

Baptists in the early 1900s had used the word “baptism”, while Anglicans and Catholics had used “blessing”.

It wasn’t uncommon for the word to have the same meaning to different religions.

The word “synonymous” had its origin in the 19th century.

When a man in the 1800S wrote an advertisement in The American Journal of Medicine for a church, the advertisement was originally called “The Friends of the Friends”.

The phrase was taken from the word for the congregation of the church itself, “the congregation”.

The term was used for many years after that, until the 1970s.

The term came to signify the same thing, but different people thought it had different meanings.

In the 1960s, the term came back with a vengeance.

While the word used to mean religion, it now meant something else entirely.

Synonyms were the new synonyms.

We were seeing synonyms emerge as synonyms were being