cardinalate


Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Words related to cardinalate

cardinals collectively

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
The convent began as a titulus in the second century and was listed in the Roman Synod in 499, but its cardinalate was suppressed in 600.
Chambers summarizes current and past research on the Cardinalate and outlines of some of the lesser-known chapters of Paolo Cortesi's De Cardinalatu, a treatise on the life of the Cardinal (1510) that has yet to be published in a complete modern edition.
The investiture of a cardinal into the Roman Catholic cardinalate.
His Cardinalate lasted less than two years (1646-48), for when his brother died, he succeeded and married his widow.
Paul II was a legitimate pope, resident in Rome and not in the Palais des Papes in the south of France, but he still had to deal with the rising influence of the cardinalate, the intellectual appeal of conciliarism (a notion that sought to subordinate papal power to that of a council), the shifting priorities of the larger realms of France and the Holy Roman Empire, and the external threat of the Ottoman Turks under the brilliant and fearsome Sultan Mehmet II.
(39) Papal and cardinalate doctors made every effort to spare these prominent (and usually elderly) prelates any threat of injury, ill health, or the appearance thereof.
(20) The suggestion for this decree may well have come from the English theologian Robert Courqon, a former master at the University of Paris whom Innocent knew well and elevated to the cardinalate. (21) The regulation of indulgences much concerned Robert.
That's how this part of the country lost one of its two most promising aspirants for the Cardinalate. The other aspirant, with his foremost competitor out of the running, had no difficulty in reaching the exalted position he now holds at St.
Richard d'Apice records the process and ceremony of the proclamation in Rome in October 2003 and sets this in the context of the history of the Cardinalate and the careers of all Cardinals of the Australian Church.
Alexander's papacy was a signal moment in the restoration of papal monarchy in the wake of the conciliar experiment, Pellegrini argues, since it represented "the waning of the medieval cardinalate." (18) The Venetian ambassador characterized the relationship between Alexander and the cardinals by declaring that the "cardinals without the pope can do nothing." (19) Ascendant papal power provided a model in absolutist structure.
Theological Studies extends its warmest congratulations to Avery Dulles, S.J., committed theologian and ecumenist, inspiring teacher, and long-time valued collaborator of this journal on the occasion of his elevation to the cardinalate by the See of Rome at a consistory held on February 21, 2001.
Through meticulous codicological analysis of sources and using texts of compositions associated with efforts to end the Great Schism, they argue persuasively that some works of these composers--along with others by native and foreign musicians in the service of papal and cardinalate chapels--constitute a vital repertory disseminated throughout the peninsula from Rome and central Italy, bringing about an internationalization of musical styles.
To support his claim, McGrath moves chronologically through Newman's career: from his original conversion experience at fifteen, through his evangelical student days, through his flirtation with the liberal theology of the other Fellows at Oriel College, through his militant campaign against liberalism as unofficial head of the Tractarian Movement, through his first years as a Catholic, and finally to the Cardinalate that won him some respect, if not acceptance, from the Roman clergy.