ecclesiastic


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ecclesiastic

1. a clergyman or other person in holy orders
2. of or associated with the Christian Church or clergy
References in periodicals archive ?
Instead, the ecclesiastic leadership needs to walk along with the victim and their family encouraging and supporting them to continue their journey of faith.
The country today is an international business hotspot, as well as a destination for any tourist looking to experience fine cuisine, ecclesiastic art and a fusion of striking architecture.
methods) by which causal knowledge is obtained: empirical, empathic, and ecclesiastic.
The Ecclesiastic Insurance Group has warned that visitors to St Peter's Church, in Pedmore, Stourbridge, could be at risk of injury due to spiked railings around archaic graves.
But, then again, for many centuries, Lindisfarne itself, through its ecclesiastic links with St Cuthbert and St Aidan, was also, as an exclave, part of the County Palatine of Durham.
It combines modern living with many original ecclesiastic features.
The question of ecclesiastic political power, therefore, is tied to how the Bible is interpreted.
An uneducated membership relied on one trained ecclesiastic for its guidance.
Bernard was a French ecclesiastic known as "the poor priest" (le pauvre pretre).
The first ecclesiastic of the first century Christian movement to compile an anthology sacred writings and advocate them as a canon of scripture for Christian study and theology, Marcion of Sinope (c.
This is a gross violation of the ecclesiastic laws.
Dialogue and Orthodox mission are two fundamental aspects of contemporary Orthodoxy that characterize and qualify its ecclesiastic activity.