Dominican tertiaries

Related to Dominican tertiaries: Order of St. Dominic
the third order of St. Dominic. See Tertiary.

See also: Dominican

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
The most revered holy woman of the age, Colomba Guadagnoli (1467-1501), was seminal in terms of her support of the friar, her revelations, and the founding of Santa Caterina da Siena in Perugia, a strict house of Dominican tertiaries, modeled along Savonarolan precepts of "holy poverty" and enclosure.
As regards Catherine's choice of life, Luongo clearly takes into account Maiju Lehmijoki Gardner's recent research about the rules and formae vitae of fourteenth-century Dominican tertiaries. Luongo's book is based on a broad, carefully selected bibliography and new documentary research, such as the assessable value registers of the city of Siena, and the rulings and the letters of the community and of the various councils.
Constitutions of the American congregation of Dominican tertiaries of the Blessed Virgin Mary.
Geybels's account of the beghards or "male beguines" places their appearance a quarter century too late, and his discussion of the Franciscan and Dominican Third Orders veers onto the nonsensical: "The then Dominican Prior General, Muno de Zamora, established the Dominican Tertiaries in 1286 and in 1289 [sic].
1566-1627), a widow originating from a well-known noble warrior family and the founder of the Miyako no bikuni (the nuns of Miyako) in Kyoto; and finally Hase no Magdalena (or Magdalena of Nagasaki) and O mura no Marina, Dominican tertiaries martyred in Nagasaki in 1634 and canonized in 1987.
Some of these followers were young Dominican priests, others were the "Mantellate" (Dominican tertiaries), her sister-in-law Lisa, and many converted sinners.
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