Poor Clares


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Poor Clares:

see Clare, SaintClare or Clara, Saint,
1193?–1253, Italian nun of Assisi, devoted from her youth to St. Francis, to whom she took a vow of poverty. She led a life of great austerity.
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References in periodicals archive ?
or in the Poor Clares orphanages as described by Mavis Arnold (3) or in countless Industrial Schools such as Connie experienced.
The Convent was once the home of the Poor Clares nuns, who announced it would be closing in 2011.
But it was only in 1621 when the Poor Clares arrived, led by Spanish nun Madre Jeronima de la Asuncion, the first community of women religious to permanently settle in the Philippines.
Communities of Poor Clares are found throughout the United States, but the author, Abbie Reese, was able to interview the members of one particular monastery in order to gain a better understanding of the place of contemplative, cloistered nuns in the modern world.
Deftly edited by Paul Thigpen, the "Manual for Eucharistic Adoration" from The Poor Clares of Perpetual Adoration will enrich your hours with the Lord.
Other US orders also pray 24 hours, seven days a week, like the 16 nuns who take two-hour shifts at Poor Clares of Perpetual Adoration in Cleveland, Ohio.
Nina Danino, a film director and artist with whom ACE has collaborated in events and exhibitions, recently completed a residency among the nuns of the Poor Clares living at the Monastery of Santa Chiara in San Marino, Gibraltar.
In this richly illustrated study of the cult of St Clare of Assisi (1194-1253), Nirit Ben-Aryeh Debby analyses both images and textual material, especially sermons, to document the long history of representations of one of the earliest acolytes of St Francis and the founder of the order of the Poor Ladies, later known as the Poor Clares, or Clarissans.
The company has also acquired the historic Poor Clares Convent, in Baddesley Clinton, Warwickshire.
Local Capuchin brothers and Capuchin Poor Clares sisters witnessed the profession and participated in a celebratory dinner that followed in the gardens at Our Lady of Light Monastery.
These groups include Mother Theresa's Missionaries of Charity and the Poor Clares of Perpetual Adoration.
Thus, previously informal groupings of female penitents in Italy were reinvented as the Poor Clares, while German women's communities were largely integrated into the regionally ascendant Dominican culture of the era.