order of Saint Benedict

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Noun1.order of Saint Benedict - a Roman Catholic monastic order founded in the 6th centuryorder of Saint Benedict - a Roman Catholic monastic order founded in the 6th century; noted for liturgical worship and for scholarly activities
monastic order, order - a group of person living under a religious rule; "the order of Saint Benedict"
Benedictine - a monk or nun belonging to the order founded by Saint Benedict
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
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These ten entities are Norbertijnenabdij of Averbode (a Premonstratensian abbey); the Sint-Sulpitiuskerk of Diest; Dendermonde's Benedictijnenabdij; the Bisschoppelijk Seminarie Bibliotheek of Ghent; the Sint-Baafskathedraal (the Cathedral and Benedictine Abbey of Saint Bavo) in Ghent; the Sint-Dimpnakerk of Geel; Ghent's Musea voor Schone Kunsten, Rijksarchief van Belgie; and Universiteitsbibliotheek; and the Onze-Lieve-Vrouwebasiliek of Tongeren.
Johann Franz Boch founded his pottery in 1748 in an old Benedictine abbey. He was joined by Nicolas Villeroy in 1836.
We are so lucky to have a centuries old Benedictine abbey cathedral in Chester, with a rich varied history.
This ten-room boutique hotel lies in the heart of the vineyards of Coteaux Varois and is next to a 12th-century Benedictine abbey.
In addition to Castel Gandolfo, the vice president also visited Monte Cassino, site of the first Benedictine abbey, which was destroyed during World War II and later rebuilt.
He was sent to the monastery at 7 to study, and continued his education in the Benedictine Abbey in Nursling and Winchester, both in England.
* Ora et labora ("pray and work") can easily come to mind when one is patiently centering clay on a potter's wheel near a Benedictine abbey.
It then became a Benedictine abbey and nuns remained there until the end of the last century when it became a family home.
His remains were kept in a shrine, but were lost during Henry VIII's reign and the dissolution of the Benedictine Abbey in Bury St Edmunds in 1539.
Rosendo Salvado was born in Tui, Galicia in northern Spain in 1814 and entered the Benedictine Abbey of San Martin in Compostela.
During the thrilling journey, the train makes its way along the valley and on through snowy pastures and woodland, before passing a Benedictine Abbey at Disentis and travelling on to Andermatt, where Omega passengers leave the train.