Augustinian


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Au·gus·tin·i·an

 (ô′gə-stĭn′ē-ən)
adj.
1. Of or relating to Saint Augustine of Hippo or his doctrines.
2. Being or belonging to any of several religious orders following or influenced by the rule of Saint Augustine.
n.
1. A follower of the principles and doctrines of Saint Augustine.
2. A monk or friar belonging to any of the Augustinian orders.

Au′gus·tin′i·an·ism, Au·gus′tin·ism (ô-gŭs′tĭ-nĭz′əm) n.

Augustinian

(ˌɔːɡəˈstɪnɪən)
adj
(Ecclesiastical Terms) of or relating to Saint Augustine of Hippo, his doctrines, or any of the Christian religious orders that were founded on his doctrines
n
1. (Ecclesiastical Terms) a member of any of several religious orders, such as the Augustinian Canons, Augustinian Hermits, and Austin Friars which are governed by the rule of Saint Augustine
2. (Ecclesiastical Terms) a person who follows the doctrines of Saint Augustine

Au•gus•tin•i•an

(ˌɔ gəˈstɪn i ən)

adj.
1. pertaining to St. Augustine of Hippo, to his doctrines, or to any religious order following his rule.
n.
2. a member of any of the Roman Catholic Augustinian orders.
3. a follower of St. Augustine.
[1595–1605]
Au`gus•tin′i•an•ism, Au•gus•tin•ism (ɔˈgʌs təˌnɪz əm, əˈgʌs-) n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Augustinian - a Roman Catholic friar or monk belonging to one of the Augustinian monastic orders
Augustinian order - any of several monastic orders observing a rule derived from the writings of St. Augustine
friar, mendicant - a male member of a religious order that originally relied solely on alms
Austin Friar - one of the Roman Catholic hermits of Saint Augustine
Translations

Augustinian

[ɔːgəˈstɪnɪən]
A. ADJagustino
B. Nagustino/a m/f

Augustinian

adjAugustiner-; Augustinian monkAugustinermönch m
nAugustiner m
References in periodicals archive ?
History buffs can explore the church and receive a guided tour of Arbury Hall, a Gothic gem built on the site of an Augustinian Priory which has been the seat of the Newdegate family for more than 400 years.
Cheeseburn Grange, between the villages of Stamfordham and Dalton, was originally a farm belonging to the Augustinian Priory at Hexham.
Elena Russo skips along oft-travelled routes of Enlightenment scholarship on the public sphere, taste, and gender, then strikes off into the remote area of the philosophes' engagement with the Augustinian tradition on the question of grace and emerges with a pioneering, well-developed story about an Augustinian literary theory.
Benedict's first encyclical letter surely draws from Augustinian teachings on love or caritas.
We need something for the single mothers with children,'' said Sister Maria Clotilde, a member of the Augustinian Recollect teaching order.
They are very broadly described as Augustinian Thomists for the want of a better label.
Following Augustinian sacramental theology, she notes that art is a kind of embodiment, a visible word (p.
The European press is reporting that Ben & Jerry's is the first company to sign up for a clever advertising program created by a group of Augustinian nuns in Amsterdam.
First published in 1833, The Dolorous Passion of Our Lord Jesus Christ is a work based on visions of Anne Catherine Emmerich, a stigmatic German nun of the Augustinian order expected to be beatified soon, as recorded by author Clemens Brentano.
The art world, this Augustinian analogy implies, is a theoretical paradigm; and what comes to count as art today must necessarily find its "place" in that divine city.
In a society inundated with religious and secular manuals on how one can improve his or her life through optimism, action, and self-affirmation, Mark Ellingsen provides a provocative counterpoint, reaffirming the importance of the Augustinian doctrine of original sin as a means of helping us to recognize our mutual limitations as human beings, thereby fostering tolerance for other individuals across racial, economic, and gender lines.
Between the monastery block and via Saffi to the east lay two other former institutions: the house of Augustinian monks to the north and the Palazzo Brandini to the south, the latter a sixteenth-century family house later also used by the Augustinians.