The word “heretic” comes from the Greek word haretos, meaning “sinner.”

It is used to describe those who believe in witchcraft or supernatural beliefs.

The term is often associated with ancient Greek myths and legends that depict witches, sorcerers and other supernatural creatures.

The phrase was coined in the late 19th century by English physician James Watson.

In the 20th century, it became popular in American politics and has been a subject of controversy.

In March, a New York Times article quoted Dr. Watson saying that the word “hell” has been misused by some politicians and journalists to refer to a place where there are “unbearable suffering, torture, and physical agony” and that people have to “fight back.”

“I can’t tell you how many times I’ve heard a politician or a journalist say, ‘Hell,’ when they really mean ‘hell’ and not ‘hellish,'” Dr. Warren said.

“It’s not good enough to say, this is the worst thing that could happen.

We need to get to the bottom of it.

We’re going to have to figure out why they’re doing it.”

The Washington Post reported on Saturday that Dr. James Warren, a former U.S. surgeon general, said that “he can’t explain the phenomenon of people in America and elsewhere, particularly in the United Kingdom and other European countries, who believe that they are dealing with a demon or are experiencing demonic possession.”

Dr. Warren also said that while he does not believe the term “hell,” he believes it has “taken on a new meaning.”

Dr. Watson, a Nobel Prize-winning physicist, was the first to use the term hell to describe an illness.

Dr (and Harvard-trained) psychiatrist David Gorski of the New York-based website Psychology Today said the term is now “inherently loaded.”

“Hell” is “an idiom that describes a person who believes he is suffering and who is experiencing demonic activity,” Dr. Gorski said.

“It is a phrase that can be applied to a whole host of different kinds of psychological phenomena, from schizophrenia to autism.”

According to a New Jersey radio station, Dr. Stephen Hawking used the term in a speech at a science fair.

He told the audience that the term came from his experiences as a patient with schizophrenia.

He said, “I had this really horrible, horrific experience where I had this terrible mental illness.”

“I have never seen anyone in the history of science that has had a mental illness of this type,” Dr Hawking said.

“And so, if you believe in this supernatural entity or something, you are going to be suffering and suffering and not getting well.”

Dr Warren said the word could have “political and economic implications.”

In a post on his Facebook page, Dr Warren called on Americans to be more aware of what they say and to “take action” against those who use it to “sell their souls.”

He added that the “hellishness” he described is “not something that is acceptable for the average person to hear, to be used in political discourse.”

Other countries also have coined words like “hell.”

The term “the hell of politics” was coined by a Belgian politician in 2010.

The U.K. and France have also adopted the term.