ultramontane

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ultramontane

1. on the other side of the mountains, esp the Alps, from the speaker or writer
2. of or relating to a movement in the Roman Catholic Church which favours the centralized authority and influence of the pope as opposed to local independence
3. a resident or native from beyond the mountains, esp the Alps
4. a member of the ultramontane party of the Roman Catholic Church
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
The ultramontane Jules-Paul Tardivel lived the first seventeen years of his life in Kentucky and Ohio.
However, the moderates were left with the epistemic vocabulary and concepts of the Ultramontanes who prevailed at Vatican I, and adequately dealing with the relevant vocabulary and concepts has proved to be difficult.
This being the case, Newman can now harden himself to the Catholic opposition he faces from Ultramontanes like Manning; it need not destroy his authority.
(87) On the eve of the First World War, these terms survived as forms of political expression, especially in South Germany where this unique radical-liberal language represented a subculture which saw its task as "preventing the whole of South Germany from falling into the hands of the Ultramontanes." (88)
And so, as "American liberals relied upon schools to produce citizens worthy of a democratic republic," (43) Catholics insisted that "the work of education [was] a principally religious work," (44) with ultramontanes like Fr.
Or, to use his favourite code word to mean the same thing: ultramontanes, his put-down of mid-19th-century Ontario parents who worried about what they saw as modernist tendencies at the then recently founded St.
"We had been having dinner with our mother and her friend and had maybe three bottles of beer." Grainne, who married Pat Thorpe of Irish band The Ultramontanes in New York last year, said she was relieved the case had come to a close.
In France and the Cult of the Sacred Heart we are at ground zero of the conflicts between state and church, the intrastate conflicts between monarchists and republicans, and the intrachurch conflicts between gallicans and ultramontanes. The story of Sacred Heart devotion is also a worthy topic for religious studies/church history, concerning questions of practice and spirituality (prioritized differently by parish administrators and pilgrimage movements) and, no less important, conflicts of symbols.
The 1867 Confederation embodied "Canadian" liberal values, was born in the cradle of democracy and tolerance, thanks to the enlightened initiative of reformist minds and in spite of opposition from conservatives and Ultramontanes. Moreover, this country was apparently founded on a triangular pact (anglophones, francophones, First Nation peoples).
These would-be ultramontanes wanted Pope Gregory XVI to protect his Polish flock, and when he instead supported the repressive measures of the czar they were disillusioned.