clerical

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cler·i·cal

 (klĕr′ĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Of or relating to clerks or office workers or their work.
2. Of, relating to, or characteristic of the clergy.
3. Advocating clericalism.
n.
1. A member of the clergy.
2. clericals Garments worn by the clergy.
3. An advocate of clericalism.

cler′i·cal·ly adv.

clerical

(ˈklɛrɪkəl)
adj
1. (Ecclesiastical Terms) relating to or associated with the clergy: clerical dress.
2. of or relating to office clerks or their work: a clerical error.
3. (Ecclesiastical Terms) supporting or advocating clericalism
ˈclerically adv

cler•i•cal

(ˈklɛr ɪ kəl)

adj.
1. of, appropriate for, or assigned to an office clerk: a clerical job.
2. doing the work of a clerk: a clerical staff.
3. of, pertaining to, or characteristic of the clergy or a cleric.
4. advocating clericalism: a clerical party.
n.
5. a cleric.
6. clericals, Informal. clerical garments.
7. a clericalist.
[1585–95; < Late Latin]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.clerical - of or relating to clerks; "clerical work"
2.clerical - of or relating to the clergy; "clerical collar"
3.clerical - appropriate for or engaged in office work; "clerical skills"; "a clerical job"; "the clerical staff"
white-collar - of or designating salaried professional or clerical work or workers; "the coal miner's son aspired to a white-collar occupation as a bookkeeper"

clerical

adjective
1. administrative, office, bureaucratic, secretarial, book-keeping, stenographic The hospital blamed the mix-up on a clerical error.
2. ecclesiastical, priestly, pastoral, sacerdotal a clergyman who had failed to carry out his clerical duties

clerical

noun
A person ordained for service in a Christian church:
Informal: reverend.
Translations
كِتابيكَهْنوتي، إكليركي
kněžskýúřednický
gejstlig
geistlichhieratisch
prest -, prests-ritara-
garīdznieka-kancelejas-kancelejisks
kňazský
duhovniškipisarniškiuradniški
yazı ile ilgiliyazıcılar veya sekreterlerle ilgili

clerical

[ˈklerɪkəl] ADJ
1. (Comm) [job] → de oficina
clerical errorerror m de copia
clerical grades (Civil Service etc) → oficinistas mpl
clerical staffpersonal m de oficina
clerical worktrabajo m de oficina
clerical workeroficinista mf
2. (Rel) → clerical
clerical collaralzacuello(s) m

clerical

[ˈklɛrɪkəl] adj
[worker, staff] → de bureau; [work] → administratif/ive
a clerical error → une erreur d'écriture (dans les comptes)
(= priestly) [garb, dress] → de prêtre clerical collar
(= governed by clerics) [regime, state] → clérical(e)clerical collar ncol m d'ecclésiastique

clerical

adj
clerical work/jobSchreib- or Büroarbeit f; clerical workerSchreib- or Bürokraft f; clerical staffSchreibkräfte pl, → Büropersonal nt; clerical errorVersehen nt; (in figures, wording etc) → Schreibfehler m; clerical dutiesBüroarbeiten pl; clerical inaccuraciesVersehen nt, → Nachlässigkeit f; the clerical branch of the civil service˜ die mittlere Beamtenlaufbahn
(Eccl) → geistlich

clerical

[ˈklɛrɪkl] adj
a. (Comm) (job) → d'ufficio, da impiegato/a
clerical worker → impiegato/a
clerical error → svista
b. (Rel) → clericale

clerical1

(ˈklerikəl) adjective
of the clergy. He is wearing a clerical collar.

clerical2

(ˈklerikəl) adjective
of a clerk or of his work. a clerical error.
References in classic literature ?
Among the black and breaking groups in that distance was one especially black which did not break--a group of two figures clerically clad.
Its clerically overseen government is starting to take notice.
Iranian leaders often accuse the US, Israel and Britain of seeking to overthrow the clerically overseen government.
Posts included times and locations for protests, as well as videos of demonstrators shouting inflammatory chants, including those targeting Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei and President Hassan Rouhani, a relative moderate in Iran's clerically overseen government.
He would prefer to vote for the sort of presidential candidate who would never make it through Iran's strict and clerically overseen vetting process, which excludes those calling for radical change, along with women and many reformists.
In addition, a shift in consciousness (from a classicist worldview to historical consciousness and from a clerically centered to a more loosely coupled people-centered orientation) requires new epistemological and hermeneutic approaches to ecclesial self-knowledge and self-realization.
I appreciated Jim Purcell's opinion but I would like to suggest that, at least in Midwest, most parishes are not as clerically dominated as he suggests.
Describing the Manuel booklet alone, Sullivan writes that its "neatness" "might suggest that it was a clerical production," but of course, neatness does not necessarily signal a clerically produced manuscript.
We need to use them to the hilt, to drive home our message, and to restore parity in a clerically dominated church.
The authors should thank the anonymous reviewers for their constructive advice and comments to the paper, with which we can improve our work clerically and academically.
Within three months the International's Irish branches had sunk beneath a clerically induced red scare; the Catholic church being in a violently anti-socialist mood in the wake of the Paris Commune.
Case Study 1: An Underemployed Vernacular Scribe, More Clerically Trained Than We Thought