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Related to Carolingian: Carolingian architecture, Carolingian art
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  • noun

Synonyms for Carolingian

a member of the Carolingian dynasty

References in periodicals archive ?
Historians and archaeologists examine interactions between the Croats and Carolingians in terms of historiography, migrations, integration, and networks.
The Carolingians themselves, with the collaboration of many other prelates, monks, and statesmen, fused the educated representations of the past with the Carolingian political program.
Although the reformers of Church practices and mechanics of government achieved many of their goals, most modern scholars deem Charlemagne and his successors' attempts to implant new moral norms within the Carolingian aristocracy a failure.
The author of this study discovers feminist resistance to misogynistic Carolingian reform in the Guntza and Abirhilt group manuscripts produced in mid- and late-eighth-century Karlburg and Kitzingen, two convents near Wurzburg.
As representative of the first period, he has examined Carolingian capitularies (Capitulatio departibus saxoniae, ca.
After their father's death, Charlemagne and his brother, Carloman, become rulers of the Carolingian kingdom.
Paul Kershaw's book is the first comprehensive study of the theme of peace in the imagination of the court advisors, imperial biographers, and royal panegyrists who formulated and promoted the ideals of Christian rulership in the period between the end of the western Roman Empire in the late fifth century and the waning of Carolingian authority at the close of the ninth century.
Referencing the Roman, Carolingian and Bohemian empires, Trichet said history "put in perspective the accomplishments of the euro as a new currency," insisting that it was a "credible currency that has proved to be a very good store of value".
In addition to numerous archaeological illustrations, Goodson deftly handles an array of early modern antiquarian texts as aids to reconstruct Pascal's ninth-century building projects, which in turn allows the author to argue that the pope drew on a variety of architectural traditions to build his churches in distinction to those who see only a Carolingian "revival" of purely Constantinian architecture.
By the late 1950s western Europe's political elites were claiming to be the heirs to Charlemagne (d.814); all the signatories to the original Treaty of Rome (1957) represented countries whose lands had formed part of the Carolingian empire.
In the 9th century, a Visigothic aristocrat named Witiza was called upon by the church to revive monasticism and impose uniformity throughout the Carolingian Empire.
Teschke draws on Robert Brenner's work on European history to ascertain that international relations have changed in accordance with the evolution of social property relations between the Carolingian Empire and twentieth-century Europe.
She notes that classical and early Christian antecedents provided arguments that late medieval and early modern governments could use, but that from the end of the Carolingian empire until mid-twelfth century, no secular European governments passed sumptuary laws.
The Crucified God in the Carolingian Era: Theology and Art of Christ's Passion.
Christopher Andrew there are nine essays examining a wide range of topics: religious authority among Christians and Mohammedans; the Carolingian inheritance in Europe; an essay on 'What is Europe?'; the importance of population history; a new look at industrialisation; the nature of American domination of the twentieth century, or at least most of it; the nature of civil liberties; the collapse of those political ideologies that so dominated and corrupted life in the twentieth century; and, finally, 'culture at the start of the new millennium'.