Frenzied gamers won't even be able to take out OBL himself—but instead go after another baddy conveniently named “The cleric.”
The cleric was apparently a member of the government-run Friday Prayers Committee in Hamadan province.
The cleric Eshkevari noted the varying responses to the film and its aftermath.
In “The Crucified Priest,” the wife of a master carver and her cleric paramour are caught on a tight spot.
Coming from the Jordanian cleric, that condemnation is especially powerful.
The O'Corras went to ask the cleric about himself and about the island.
It matters not to us whom cleric follows, so long as we may follow cleric!
A cleric declares that he was at heart not a bad child but had been harmed by bad examples.
"Go on with your story," said M'Iver, sharply, to the cleric.
No cleric shall utter or dictate a sentence of blood, or exercise capital jurisdiction, or be present where it is exercised.
1620s (also in early use as an adjective), from Church Latin clericus "clergyman, priest," noun use of adjective meaning "priestly, belonging to the clerus;" from Ecclesiastical Greek klerikos "pertaining to an inheritance," but in Greek Christian jargon by 2c., "of the clergy, belonging to the clergy," as opposed to the laity; from kleros "a lot, allotment; piece of land; heritage, inheritance," originally "a shard or wood chip used in casting lots," related to klan "to break" (see clastic).
Kleros was used by early Greek Christians for matters relating to ministry, based on Deut. xviii:2 reference to Levites as temple assistants: "Therefore shall they have no inheritance among their brethren: the Lord is their inheritance," kleros being used as a translation of Hebrew nahalah "inheritance, lot." Or else it is from the use of the word in Acts i:17. A word taken up in English after clerk (n.) shifted to its modern meaning.