revelator

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English[edit]

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Noun[edit]

revelator (plural revelators)

  1. A person who reveals, especially one who makes a divine revelation.
    • 1994 [1945], William R. Newell, Romans: Verse-By-Verse, page 570,
      But it was Paul to whom the Lord revealed the whole doctrine of the mystery; and we firmly believe he thus became the revelator to all men of these glorious things connected with this mystery.
    • 2000, John A. Tvedtnes, Organize My Kingdom: A History of Restored Priesthood, page 235,
      We noted in earlier chapters that the Twelve, beginning in Joseph Smith's day, were sustained as prophets, seers, and revelators, and that the Quorum of the Twelve were sustained as the First Presidency of the Church following the death of Brigham Young.
    • 2001, Mark Dery, 24: Bit Rot, Peter Ludlow (editor), Crypto Anarchy, Cyberstates, and Pirate Utopias, page 389,
      Alvin Toffler or George Gilder might have been more likely choices for back-page revelators, but Negroponte ponied up $75,000 in seed money when the Old Media barons were showing Wired founders Louis Rossetto and Jane Metcalfe the door.
    • 2002, Olivia Solomon, Jack Solomon (editors), "Honey in the Rock": The Ruby Pickens Tartt Collection of Religious Folk Songs from Sumter County, Alabama, 1st Paperback Edition, page 12,
      A Revelator song notable for its classic uses of balance and incremental repetition, for its fusion of New Testament apocalyptic images, its folk diction and syntax fitted out as pulpit rhetoric and prophecy, and its sensitivity to simultaneously occurring dimensions of time and space.
      The vision of the speaker, superimposed on the apocalyptic vision of John the Revelator, includes all time and eternity: the remote past during which the Revelator, from exile on Patmos, wrote his letters to the seven churches; the immediate past of the dead mother who now dwells on the island with the prophet; the present of the "leader" or preacher who, as head of the church to which the speaker belongs, has received a "letter"—the Book of Revelation itself—from John; the eternal present in which the speaker and the prophet coexist spiritually; and the rapidly approaching future, the last days which John prophesied.

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Latin[edit]

Verb[edit]

revēlātor

  1. second-person singular future passive imperative of revēlō
  2. third-person singular future passive imperative of revēlō