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  • noun

Synonyms for Trappist

member of an order of monks noted for austerity and a vow of silence


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References in periodicals archive ?
Around 1997, the Belgium and Dutch trappist association decided that they wanted to protect their name.
The Trappist monks produce their beer in very limited numbers (about 2 crates a day).
A year as a hermit outside the walls with the Trappists at Spencer, Mass.
Combining vivid case studies from his thirty-year business career with intimate portraits of the monks at work, Turak shows how Trappist principles can be successfully applied to a variety of secular business settings and to our personal lives as well.
Simply defined, a Trappist beer is a beer brewed by, or under control of, Trappist monks.
Burton offers the most thorough bibliography yet of writing by American Trappist monk Merton (1915-68).
In a remarkable new book, For the Sake of Silence, Michael Cawood Green, Head of the School of Literary Studies, Media and Creative Arts at the University of KwaZulu-Natal, presents a fascinating account of two men who joined the Trappists in the late nineteenth century: Franz Pfanner, who was to become well-known as Abbot of Mariannhill--at one time the largest Trappist monastery in the world; and the virtually unknown Father Joseph Biegner, his right-hand man and confidant.
Father Kao was a member of the Trappist monastic community in Hong Kong, and he was believed to be the oldest Chinese priest in the world.
King Cobra, an 8% abv lager brewed in a similar way to a Trappist ale, first went on sale in the UK in 2005 in 750ml bottles.
SIENNA MILLER, who takes self-promotion and vanity to a level that makes Scarlett Johansson look like a Trappist monk, has come out with a doozy.
BREW LIKE A MONK isn't just a recipe collection, though of course some brew recipes are included: it's a survey of the history, traditions and flavors of Trappist monk brewing in the Belgian tradition and contrasts the products of independent breweries with American and European brewing traditions.
The abbey of Saint Sixtus of Westvleteren in western Belgium is home to some 30 Cistercian and Trappist monks who lead a life of seclusion, prayer, manual labour - and brewing.
Written by a Trappist monk from Saint Joseph's Abbey, Who Do You Say I Am?
He enjoyed the company of literary locals like Trappist monk and poet Thomas Merton and writer Wendell Berry, and his thinking was influenced by William Carlos Williams's poetics of the quotidian--particularly its manifestation in the book-length poem Paterson (1946-58).
He could whip up a frenzy of noise at a meeting of Trappist monks could this lad