Clare of Assisi

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Related to Clare of Assisi: Francis of Assisi, Padre Pio

Clare of As·si·si

 (klâr; ə-sē′zē, -sē, ə-sĭs′ē), Saint 1194-1253.
Italian nun and religious leader who founded with Saint Francis of Assisi the first Franciscan order of nuns, the Order of Poor Ladies, also known as "the Poor Clares." She was canonized in 1255.

Clare of Assisi

(Biography) Saint. 1194–1253, Italian nun; founder of the Franciscan Order of Poor Clares. Feast day: Aug 11


(or Clar′a) of Assi′si

(ˈklær ə)
Saint, 1194–1253, Italian nun: founder of the Franciscan order of nuns.
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Funeral service to be held on Tuesday 5th December St Clare of Assisi RC Church, Brookfield at 1pm.
A St Mary of Assisi B St Josephine of Assisi C St Clare of Assisi D St Francis of Assisi 10.
A The bear B The lion C The goat D The ram A St Mary of Assisi B St Josephine of Assisi C St Clare of Assisi D St Francis of Assisi A Melodrama B Pure Heroine C Tennis Court D The Love Club
Clare of Assisi was one of Francis' earliest followers, espousing the same simplicity and poverty Francis did.
Francis and Clare of Assisi can illuminate Christianity and spirituality, and how people today can use the lessons of Francis and Clare to be transformed by God.
Francis by Bodo Murray, we know that Clare of Assisi was among Francis' first followers.
Debby, Nirit Ben-Aryeh, The Cult of St Clare of Assisi in Early Modern Italy (Visual Culture in Early Modernity), Farnham, Ashgate, 2014, hardback; pp.
Hart's filmography includes a 1961 role as Clare of Assisi, a fact that the filmmakers do not mention.
St Clare of Assisi, for instance, is the patron saint of television, even though she lived between 1194 and 1253, which is a bit before Play Your Cards Right.
Clare of Assisi Catholic Church, 3131 El Dorado Blvd.
The Privilege of Poverty: Clare of Assisi, Agnes of Prague, and the Struggle for a Franciscan Rule for Women, by Joan Mueller.
Mueller uses these sources to chronicle the political struggles and negotiations undertaken by Clare of Assisi and Agnes of Prague in the forty-one years between Clare's 1212 vow of obedience to Francis and the official papal approval, in 1253, of a Franciscan rule for women, the Rule of Saint Clare.