Heretic vs Brazen - What's the difference?

heretic | brazen |

As adjectives the difference between heretic and brazen

is that heretic is heretical while brazen is (archaic) pertaining to, made of, or resembling brass (in color or strength).

As a verb brazen is

to carry through in a brazen manner generally used with out'' or ''through .



Alternative forms

* (archaic), (obsolete), heretick (obsolete), (l) (archaic)


(en noun)
  • Someone who, in the opinion of others, believes contrary to the fundamental tenets of a religion he claims to belong to.
  • * '>citation
  • In the framework of traditional medical ethics, the patient
    deserves humane attention only insofar as he is potentially
    healthy and is willing to be healthy—just as in the framework
    of traditional Christian ethics, the heretic deserved humane
    attention only insofar as he was potentially a true believer and
    was willing to become one. In the one case, people are
    accepted as human beings only because they might be healthy
    citizens; in the other, only because they might be faithful
    Christians. In short, neither was heresy formerly, nor is sick-
    ness now, given the kind of humane recognition which, from
    the point of view of an ethic of respect and tolerance, they


    * apostate * withersake


    (en adjective)
  • (archaic) Heretical]]; of or pertaining to heresy or [[#Noun, heretics.
  • Antonyms

    * orthodox


    * ----



    Alternative forms



    (en adjective)
  • (archaic) Pertaining to, made of, or resembling brass (in color or strength).
  • * 1786 , Francis Grose, A Treatise on Ancient Armour and Weapons , page 31.
  • Brazen or rather copper swords seem to have been next introduced; these in process of time, workmen learned to harden by the addition of some other metal or mineral, which rendered them almost equal in temper to iron.
  • * {{quote-book
  • , year=1918 , year_published=2008 , edition=HTML , editor= , author=Edgar Rice Burroughs , title=The Gods of Mars , chapter= citation , genre= , publisher=The Gutenberg Project , isbn= , page= , passage= ... an open sea, its blue waters shimmering beneath the brazen sun. }}
  • Sounding harsh and loud, like brass cymbals or brass instruments.
  • (archaic) Extremely strong; impenetrable.
  • Shamelessly shocking and offensive; impudent; barefaced; immodest; or unblushing.
  • Brazen enough to spit on one of her students during class and wipe it in with her hand.

    Derived terms

    * brazen age * brazen sea


    (en verb)
  • To carry through in a brazen manner. Generally used with out'' or ''through .
  • * W. Black.
  • Sabina brazened it out before Mrs. Wygram, but inwardly she was resolved to be a good deal more circumspect.

    Derived terms

    * brazen it out