Carthusian


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Words related to Carthusian

a member of the Carthusian order

References in periodicals archive ?
Even though most of us are anchored to a work-a-day existence with a familiar, obligatory, and frequently all-controlling schedule, it is still not easy to grasp the restraint of the Carthusian ritual of Night Office, nearly as striking as the habits of silence and isolation.
In the original Great Cloister, the footprint of two monks' cells will be reconstructed to illustrate how the monks lived and an acoustic box in one cell will demonstrate silence, a feature of the Carthusian order.
Petrarch's Humanist Writing and Carthusian Monasticism: The Secret Language of the Self (Medieval Church Studies, 26), Turnhout, Brepols, 2013; hardback; pp.
In 1812, aged 14, George started his apprenticeship with his uncle, Gilbert Slater, in Carthusian Street, London.
As with Brown's texts of Catherine, all three extant Middle English manuscripts, as well as the Latin translation, have strong Carthusian connections--"and there is no evidence that either text had any other readers" (77).
The plaque says: "Dedicated to James IV, King of Scots, who fell at the battle of Flodden, 1513, and whose remains were last seen here in the Carthusian monastery of Sheen.
As Christmas approaches, the sale of records of Carthusian monks singing plainsong increases.
of Cambridge) examines a broadsheet that was published in Rome in May 1555 containing information about the execution of Carthusian monks for treason 20 years earlier at the beginning of Henry VIII's break from the Roman Catholic Church.
Haines has succeeded in doing this--the three parts of the book cover Writing Medieval Music (general considerations such as its writing, layout, and present-day practice); Early Medieval Notations (music notations from the tenth and eleventh centuries from England, Brittany, Spain, Italy, Northern France, Sicily, and Aquitaine), and Late Medieval Notations (music notations from the twelfth to sixteenth centuries at Chartres, Cambrai and those of the Carthusian, Franciscan and Dominican religious orders).
The building, which lies just yards off the main London Road, was originally part of the Carthusian Priory of St Anne, founded in 1381.
Culture Secretary Jeremy Hunt's an Old Carthusian, a product of pounds 29,430 Charterhouse in Surrey.
THERE is a film, called Into Great Silence, which follows the life of Carthusian monks living in the French Alps.
This volume is an in-depth exploration of the Carthusian Miscellany (British Library MS Additional 37049), a fifteenth-century English manuscript of texts and drawings known to medieval scholars mainly through its facsimile produced by James Hogg in 1981.
It is disturbing in terms of what it reveals about the monastic life, about the Carthusian order, and about the particular community located at Parkminster in England in the 1960s.
At the end of "Into Great Silence," a one-of-a-kind documentary tracing the life of a community of Carthusian monks over the course of a year, director Philip Groning wryly but lovingly notes that he first approached the order about filming them many years ago.