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see CisterciansCistercians
, monks of a Roman Catholic religious order founded (1098) by St. Robert, abbot of Molesme, in Cîteaux [Cistercium], Côte-d'Or dept., France. They reacted against Cluniac departures from the Rule of St. Benedict.
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And that means if you want to stay a little longer to learn about the history of the abbey church in Citeaux, then you don't have to frantically pedal back to a meeting point like a gargoyle out of you-know-where.
I cite as illustrations two titles: "Career Patterns among the Clergy of Lincoln Cathedral, 1660-1750" and "Spanish Missions, Cultural Conflict and the Pueblo Revolt of 1680 and The Abbatial Election at Citeaux in 1625.
He also notes to a wayward monk that "if under obedience I am absent in body from Citeaux, yet by a fellow devotion, by a life in all things the same, I am always there in spirit" (Epistolae 7.
DFA CSP 2 DDEEES 8 rue de Citeaux DA 95 avenue de France
There's a cloakroom and walk-in cupboard alongside the kitchen with its handsome hand-crafted bespoke oak units with a Lacanche Citeaux cooking range.
The Cistercians were founded in 1098 by Robert of Molesme at Citeaux Abbey near Dijon, France, as a return to the original monastic Rule of Saint Benedict.
Citeaux Commentarii Cistercienses: A Journal of Historical Studies, t.
False relics were shown in Dijon, obese monks were herded together in Citeaux, excessive tithes were levied in Genoa, the famous sanctuary of Loreto was managed as a lucrative bazaar, and the Inquisition haunted over Italy.
The Cistercians were a relatively new monastic order, deriving their name from the mother church of the order at Citeaux in France.
This tradition refers to the norms of monastic planning and design that developed in the west during the Carolingian period and reached their apogee in the great monastic complexes of the 12th century, such as Cluny and Citeaux.
One of these orders of monks is the Cistercians, named after the monastery of Citeaux, founded in Burgundy in the 12th century.