Affiliation vs Chapel - What's the difference?

affiliation | chapel | Related terms |

Affiliation is a related term of chapel.


As nouns the difference between affiliation and chapel

is that affiliation is the relationship resulting from affiliating one thing with another while chapel is a place of worship, smaller than, or subordinate to a church.

As an adjective chapel is

(in wales) describing a person who attends a nonconformist chapel.

As a verb chapel is

(nautical|transitive) to cause (a ship taken aback in a light breeze) to turn or make a circuit so as to recover, without bracing the yards, the same tack on which she had been sailing.

affiliation

English

Noun

(en noun)
  • The relationship resulting from affiliating one thing with another.
  • A club, society or umbrella organisation so formed, especially a trade union.
  • chapel

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • A place of worship, smaller than, or subordinate to a church.
  • A place of worship in a civil institution such as an airport, prison etc.
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  • , title= The Mirror and the Lamp , passage=One saint's day in mid-term a certain newly appointed suffragan-bishop came to the school chapel , and there preached on “The Inner Life.”}}
  • A funeral home, or a room in one for holding funeral services.
  • A trade union branch in UK printing or journalism.
  • A printing office, said to be so called because printing was first carried on in England in a chapel near Westminster Abbey.
  • A choir of singers, or an orchestra, attached to the court of a prince or nobleman.
  • Derived terms

    * chapel of ease * father of chapel * mother of chapel

    Adjective

    (-)
  • (in Wales) Describing a person who attends a nonconformist chapel.
  • The village butcher is chapel .

    Verb

    (chapell)
  • (nautical) To cause (a ship taken aback in a light breeze) to turn or make a circuit so as to recover, without bracing the yards, the same tack on which she had been sailing.
  • (obsolete) To deposit or inter in a chapel; to enshrine.
  • (Beaumont and Fletcher)

    Anagrams

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