healing

(redirected from faith healing)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
She continued to pursue her faith healing practices, keeping the nurse aware of both victory and disappointment.
In the mainline churches, such as the Catholic and Anglicans, faith healing is referred to as healing ministry.
Not surprisingly, the growing female-identified faith healing movement influenced by mind cure and New Thought was not part of their larger strategy-eventually even deaconesses would be seen as not sufficiently professional.
Andrews, however, declined, instead arguing that he would play on while using faith healing to deal with the problem.
Faith healing was a particularly significant component because it differentiated the modern conception of the Christian God from the ancestral gods.
Eleanor Druse, a charming septuagenarian, is bright, sensitive, intuitive, and very much into spiritualism, faith healing and the power of crystals.
This captivating report includes never-before-seen footage presenting the latest discoveries about Jesus' death and includes extensive bonus features ranging from the history of faith healing to contemporary stories on how devotion resonates in everyday modern lives.
He told the court: ``They have a background in faith healing and hope to set up an enterprise in healing in the new year.
The Very Rev John Petty, who has been holding faith healing services in Coventry Cathedral for the past 12 years, will preside over the conference, called Wholeness and Healing, in the cathedral's Chapel of Unity from 11am until 3pm on September 5.
After seeing an article in the Sunday Mirror about John's amazing faith healing, Joyce contacted him.
As is demonstrated by a profusion of examples, these included magical, astrological and faith healing, typically reliant upon spells and rites and often practised by those 'wise women' who were commonly the 'oracles' of their village; home-brew herbal medicine and other forms of self-help kitchen physic; and, not least, regular medicine which, though typically beyond the pockets of the poor, could be available to them through various forms of private and public charity.