Albigenses


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Related to Albigenses: Albigensianism, Waldenses

Al·bi·gen·ses

 (ăl′bə-jĕn′sēz′)
pl.n.
The members of a Catharist religious sect of southern France in the 12th and 13th centuries, exterminated by the Inquisition for heresy.

[Medieval Latin Albigēnsēs, pl. of Albigēnsis, inhabitant of Albiga, Albi, a town of southern France where the sect was dominant.]

Al′bi·gen′sian (-shən, -sē-ən) adj. & n.
Al′bi·gen′sian·ism n.

Albigenses

(ˌælbɪˈdʒɛnsiːz)
pl n
(Other Non-Christian Religions) members of a Manichean sect that flourished in S France from the 11th to the 13th century
[from Medieval Latin: inhabitants of Albi, from Albiga Albi]
ˌAlbiˈgensian adj
ˌAlbiˈgensianism n

Al•bi•gen•ses

(ˌæl bɪˈdʒɛn siz)

n.pl.
members of an ascetic Christian sect that arose in Albi in the 11th century and was destroyed in the 13th century.
[< Medieval Latin Albīgēnsēs, pl. of Albīgēnsis=Albīg(a) Albi + Latin -ēnsis -ensis]
Al`bi•gen′si•an (-si ən, -ʃən) adj., n.
Al`bi•gen′si•an•ism, n.

Albigenses

A Cathar sect in southern France professing Manichaean dualism (good and evil of equal power, therefore denying God’s supremacy over Satan). They were savagely suppressed 1209–44.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Albigenses - a Christian religious sect in southern France in the 12th and 13th centuries; believers in Albigensianism
religious order, religious sect, sect - a subdivision of a larger religious group
Translations

Albigenses

[ˌælbɪˈdʒensiːz] NPLalbigenses mpl
References in periodicals archive ?
Topics included Lollardy, the Albigenses, the Dominicans and the Inquisition, Foxe's martyrology, and tradition and scripture.
While there, I wandered into the city hall of the town, where there hung an amazing painting called Femmes des Albigenses.
Of particular interest is Kelly's consideration of Maturin's drama, which forms the focus of chapter four, and his discussion of Maturin's final two publications, Five Sermons on the Errors of the Roman Catholic Church (1824) and The Albigenses (1824), both of which are analyzed in the study's final chapter.
The concept of intertextuality recurs in succeeding chapters, with respect to Thomas Moore's Irish Melodies (1808-34) and Maturin's The Milesian Chief (1812); Madame de Stael's Corinne (1807) and Maturin's The Milesian Chief and Women (1818); Robert Burns's poem 'Halloween' (1785) and Maturin's Melmoth the Wanderer; and Sir Walter Scott's Ivanhoe (1819) and Maturin's The Albigenses (1824).