seminary

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seminary

1. an academy for the training of priests, rabbis, etc.
2. US another word for seminar (sense 1)

Seminary

A school, academy, college, or university, especially a school for the education of men for the priesthood.

Seminary

 

a type of specialized secondary educational institution. Christian religious secondary educational institutions are called seminaries. In prerevolutionary Russia and in some other countries, seminaries were pedagogical educational institutions that trained primary schoolteachers.

seminary

A place of education; a school, academy, college, or university; especially a school for the education for the priesthood.
References in periodicals archive ?
The "conformist" pose adopted by the first viscount, whose support was overwhelmingly given to Marian priests, was quickly superseded by Lady Magdalen's active support for seminarist clergy during which "the Catholicism of the Brownes was, in some sense, radicalised, or at least refined and concentrated" (p.
If you haven't spent a lot of time in humanities seminars at prestigious universities, you probably have no idea what these words mean in the sense intended by Greenblatt and all the other seminarists.
I wrote an after-word explaining the particular role that the seminary had played for the social education and cultural emancipation of the unprivileged Catholic youth of those decades, because many of the leading Dutch Catholics of later decades were former seminarists.
The seminarists are very alert to the significance of any departures from standard views of how these sins are ordered (e.
One of the major Jesus Seminarists tells us that the debate about the kingdom of God is whether it is "salvation or ethics.
From this perspective, Father Hilarion Boulay (1883-1967) argued in 1932 that the Japanese seminarists had conscience, devotion and a love of work well done.
The negative affect dominating the representation of the 'Lehrerseminar', on the other hand, is lent authority by the fact that Paul's own caption is reproduced along with a photograph that depicts a set of stiffly posed, formally clad and becapped seminarists standing on the front steps of an imposing public building, with a row of four masters seated on chairs in front of them.
It was performed privately by a group of seminarists in Puy-en-Velay after the war, although the version, which was based on transcripts, was slightly different from the one we ar e now considering.
And "sowing seed," besides its sexual meaning, also refers to the seminarists whose underwear Lenta often washed, to the seminar which the grown-up Barbino will conduct on the anxieties of his youth, and to the literal meaning of "throwing seeds" which we may find grown one day.
Their seminarists talk more of Calvin and Luther [than of the Holy Fathers of the Church] .

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