Augustinian Canons


Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Augustinian Canons: Augustinian order, Augustinian Canons Regular
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Words related to Augustinian Canons

an Augustinian monastic order

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
Ralph Hanna draws attention to neglected Augustinian canons and their influence.
The cathedral was founded in the 12th century by Augustinian canons but after the Reformation it was abandoned and fell into ruin.
Fassler argues that this new repertory was closely associated with a reform agenda promoted by Augustinian canons at the Abbey of St.
Mareike Menne describes the devotional practices of the Augustinian canons at Dalheim, including the impact of the Modern Devotion in the late fifteenth century, the character of cloister life, and the abbey's role in parish activities.
The three articles on the universities (Patrick Zutshi, John Barron, Virginia Davis) deal with (1) the mendicant orders and Cambridge in the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, (2) the Augustinian canons, Oxford and the lost college of St.
Founded in 1135 as a house for the Augustinian canons.
Johannes yon Indersdorf: von dreierlei Wesen der Menschen, Frankfurt am Main, 1997) raises hopes of more information on the vernacular sections of the library of the Augustinian canons of Indersdorf, but does not fulfil these expectations.
The Augustinian canons of Hexham, in Northumberland, seem to have warmed to him, mainly because, after Stirling Bridge, he issued them with a letter of protection.
One misunderstanding: the Augustinian Canons Regular, in which religious order Erasmus vowed, were not "monks.
In 1177 the secular canons were removed and Henry II refounded the church for Augustinian canons.
14) The centre that produced Ancrene Wisse, Dobson argued, was Wigmore Abbey in Herefordshire, a house of Augustinian canons of the Victorine congregation, and this argument has for the most part been credited.
Scholarly expertise in these fields earned him the job as librarian of the vast manuscript collection in Venice that Cardinal Domenico Grimani had bequeathed to a major house of Augustinian Canons located there.
In the second chapter, Dobson argued that the author must have belonged to one of the independent congregations of Augustinian canons, which followed a stricter rule than the ordinary Augustinian communities.