Carmelite


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Related to Carmelite: Carmelite order, Carmelite nuns

Carmelite

RC Church
1. a member of an order of mendicant friars founded about 1154; a White Friar
2. a member of a corresponding order of nuns founded in 1452, noted for its austere rule
References in periodicals archive ?
YOU can't put a price on privacy - and neither can the community of 30 (almost) silent Carmelite nuns who are quitting the increasing urban intrusion of their 100-year West Derby base where folk can now see into the monastery gardens.
If that were to happen, then all sponsors could claim the nickname, "Onesmus," because they would be "truly useful," Muthoka said, his arms extending in an embrace to all potential friends of the Kenyan men waiting to become Carmelite priests.
Carmelite Fr Ryan, who spent two years organising the tour, said security surrounding the tour will be tight.
From reading the works of the reformer of the Carmelite Order, St.
Nowhere restricted by denomination or dogma--and, no doubt, this freedom accounts in part for her wide appeal--she lives a solitary existence, much of it spent in silence and in prayer, in a housetrailer on the grounds of a Carmelite convent in Yorkshire, England.
the exchange agent, at 5 Carmelite Street, London EC4Y 0PA, England, telephone (44207) 508-3867, Kredietbank S.
At the request of the bishop, members said they will sever their "spiritual bond" with the Order of Discalced Carmelites but will continue to wear their brown robes because of their official enrollment in the Brown Scapular, which is affiliated with the International Carmelite Association of the Faithful.
The Carmelite nun died aged 24 of tuberculosis in the late 19th Century.
St Therese was born in Alencon, Normandy, in 1873, and at an early age entered the Carmelite convent of Lisieux.
The latest victims live in St Margaret's Road, Humber Road and Irving Road and Carmelite Road in Lower Stoke.
EDITH STEIN: THE LIFE OF A PHILOSOPHER AND CARMELITE.