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Related to Carthusians: Trappists, Cistercians
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  • noun

Words related to Carthusian

a member of the Carthusian order

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Bruno founded the Carthusians at La Grande Chartreuse an Italian monk, Benedict of Nursia, disengaged himself from studies in Rome to live as a hermit for three years at Subiaco.
The latter section contains essays on such topics as Dominicans in the 14th century, how Nicholas of Cusa treated lay piety, and Carthusians as public intellectuals.
In images and script, she says, the broadsheet depicts the torture and deaths in London and York of 18 Carthusians between 1535 and 1538.
Having already been dropped to the Old Carthusians seconds after the mix-up over whose turn it was to organise the teas, there was no third XI to be relegated into and after all, the seconds were struggling to raise 11 players most weeks anyway.
Forget Corinthians and Old Carthusians, forget Dixie Dean and jumpers for goals, forget Bovril and rattles, all misplaced nostalgia aside, this is football's golden age.
The Miscellany is associated with the Carthusians who were devoted to the practice of silence and who "sought to institute an exceptionally strict monastic isolation" (33); Carthusians were allowed books in their cells, and they made books ("preaching with their hands").
Old Carthusians were the first club to win both the FA Amateur and FA Cup.
Vincent Gillespie returns to the original audience for the Mirror, written by a Carthusian scribe, and makes a case for a reassessment of the view that Carthusians actively circulated texts among the laity.
Before the Reformation, Carthusians were well-known; since then, they have become nearly invisible.
The members of the pop group Genesis are Old Carthusians.
12) Old Carthusians were the first team to win both the FA Amateur Cup and FA Cup.
These, of course, were the various Catholic religious orders who took wasteland in Europe, North and South America, and Africa and turned them into rich farm lands--the Benedictines, Trappists, and the Carthusians, just to name a few.
Part ii looks at 'Carthusian Links with Female Spirituality' through Marleen Cre's examination of the Amherst manuscript as a context for Julian's Short Text and the Mirror of Simple Souls, and two essays that draw attention to works written by Carthusians for women that deserve to be better known: Rebecca Selman on the Speculum Devotorum and Anne McGovern-Mouron on the ps.
A It was the first man-for-man marking system, devised by the brothers AM and PM Walters, who played right-back and left-back for the amateur club Old Carthusians back in the 1880s.