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
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Erin Menut has observed that "with its running references to Dante and Petrarch, and currents of biblical allusion, 'Monna Innominata' is the palimpsestic text par excellence." (15) Rossetti's prefatory note to her "sonnet of sonnets" calls attention to the range of its intertextual engagements; it also specifies a dramatic speaker distinct from the poet herself: "[I]n that land and that period which gave simultaneous birth to Catholics, to Albigenses, and to Troubadours, one can imagine many a lady as sharing her lover's poetic aptitude....
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(3) Let your generous sympathies go with the loser--with Pompey as against Caesar; with Anthony as against Octavian; with Romulus Augustulus as against Odoacer; with the Albigenses as against the Catholics; with Charles as against Cromwell; with Napoleon as against the Holy Alliance; with Lee as against Grant; with the Second Empire as against the big battalions; with the South always as against the North--and even with Carpentier as against Dempsey.