Augustinian Canons

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Related to Augustinian Canons: Augustinian order, Augustinian Canons Regular
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Noun1.Augustinian Canons - an Augustinian monastic order
Augustinian order - any of several monastic orders observing a rule derived from the writings of St. Augustine
References in periodicals archive ?
The Augustinian canons were famed for their hospitality to all travellers through Tynedale.
Historians believe the Augustinian canons lived according to a strict routine, which made it essential everyone in the community did the right thing at the right time.
His comments, too brief, on how Augustinian canons sought a more balanced attitude toward silence provide a way of understanding the attractiveness of a movement that has still not been as well analyzed as monasticism.
From the beginning, the Hermits' chroniclers identified Augustine as their father and founder, often in polemical dialogue with the older Augustinian Canons, and they portrayed themselves, further, as a community who modeled the saint's paradigm of a life of faith conjoined to reason.
You can take a small boat from Port of Menteith across the lake to visit Inchmahome Priory, which was founded in 1238 for a small community of Augustinian canons and was once a hideout for a four-year-old Mary Queen of Scots.
Plympton Priory; a house of Augustinian Canons in south-western England in the late Middle Ages.
EIGHT hundred years ago Norton Priory was home for a community of Augustinian canons whose purpose was to centre their lives on God.
The papacy approved and supported the Augustinians (particularly in their struggles against the Augustinian Canons over the heritage--including the relics
The Priory is in the Black Mountains and was one of the earliest houses of Augustinian Canons to be found in the British Isles.
The Victorines were a group of Augustinian canons from the Abbey of St.
The Visitatio sepulchri was very probably enacted by the Augustinian canons of the city, and it is therefore of particular interest to find them also associated with the morality play known as The Pride of Life, dated to the mid-fourteenth century, and therefore much earlier than the surviving English examples of the genre.