Premonstratensian

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Related to Premonstratensians: Premonstratensian Order, Order of the Canons Regular of Premontre

Premonstratensian

(ˌpriːˌmɒnstrəˈtɛnsɪən)
n
(Roman Catholic Church)
a. a member of a religious order founded at Prémontré in N France in 1120 by St Norbert (about 1080–1134)
b. (as modifier): a Premonstratensian canon.
[C17: from Medieval Latin (locus) praemonstrātus the place foreshown, because it was said to have been prophetically pointed out by St Norbert]
References in periodicals archive ?
The organ part for the entire collection, "Organo", printed in 1653, Royal Canonry of Premonstratensians at Strahov, personal effects of Romuald Perlik.
s view, "the Opusculum is, as a text, a perfectly coherent ideological construction of the Premonstratensians of Cappenberg" (196).
Albans and Westminster (and also Gloucester College, Oxford), the Premonstratensians of Titchfield, the Augustinians of Leicester and the Bridgettines of Syon" (147).
His establishment became the beginning of a successful order, the Canons Regular of Premontre, also known as the Premonstratensians or Norbertines.
Chatillon points out, we should not be too quick to assume that the Premonstratensians (Norbertines) of Joyenval associated the crescents with Islam, it is clear that the crescents had pagan value for the author of the poem.
1) Carthusians 1084, Cistercians 1098, Premonstratensians 1120, Carmelites 12th century, Franciscans (approved in 1209), Dominicans 1214.
The contemporary monastery is Romanesque with a baroque chapel and houses a community of contemplative Premonstratensians, also known as the Norbertines.
Others, such as the Canons Regular and the Premonstratensians, adopted the recently uncovered Rule of St Augustine as a means to realizing the vita apostolica.
The Norbertines, also called Premonstratensians, are an order of priests and monks that stress community and collegiality and which was founded by St.
Bell, The Libraries of the Cistercians, Gilbertines and Premonstratensians, Corpus of British Medieval Library Catalogues 3 (London, 1992), pp.
The canons were better known as the Premonstratensians.
18) A scion by virtue of its founder's earlier religious affiliation as a canon of Osma and by its adoption of the customs of the Premonstratensians.