Gethsemane

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Geth·sem·a·ne

 (gĕth-sĕm′ə-nē)
In the New Testament, a garden east of Jerusalem near the foot of the Mount of Olives. It was the scene of Jesus's agony and betrayal.

geth·sem·a·ne

 (gĕth-sĕm′ə-nē)
n.
An instance or a place of great suffering.

[After Gethsemane.]

Gethsemane

(ɡɛθˈsɛmənɪ)
n
(Bible) New Testament the garden in Jerusalem where Christ was betrayed on the night before his Crucifixion (Matthew 26:36–56)

Geth•sem•a•ne

(gɛθˈsɛm ə ni)

n.
1. a garden E of Jerusalem, near the brook of Kidron: scene of Jesus' agony and betrayal. Matt. 26:36.
2. (l.c.) a scene or occasion of suffering; calvary.
Translations

Gethsemane

nGethsemane no art, → Gethsemani no art

Gethsemane

[gɛθˈsɛmənɪ] nGetsemani m
References in periodicals archive ?
Last year, during a visit to the Trappist Gethsemani Abbey, where recitation of the divine office is an anchor of monastic life, these words from an abbot's chapter talk touched me deeply: "The Liturgy of the Hours ...
Does the silence scare you?" The novice master at the Abbey of Gethsemani in Kentucky posed this question to Thomas Merton, the Trappist monk who would later become a world-renowned writer, on just his second day at the monastery.
Cardenal conocio ampliamente el salterio biblico al leer, traducir y cantar salmos biblicos mientras estudiaba en el monasterio trapense Our Lady of Gethsemani en Kentucky, entre 1957 y 1959, y en otros monasterios en Colombia y Mexico.
As a young man of eighteen, James Finley left home for an unlikely destination: the Abbey of Gethsemani, where Thomas Merton lived as a contemplative.
As he was teaching his first church history class in the fall of 1960, Hinson decided to take his students to the Abbey of Gethsemani, a Trappist monastery about fifty miles from Louisville.
Franklin High School Modernization; submitted by: CBRE/Heery Gethsemani Funeral Home; submitted by: di loretoArchitecture LLC Hamlin Middle School; submitted by: John Hyland Construction Inc.
Even though their marriage was spiralling apart, Hawke immediately left the Abbey of Gethsemani in Kentucky to fly to his wife's side.
Synopsis: A Trappist monk of the Abbey of Gethsemani, Kentucky, Thomas Merton (January 31, 1915--December 10, 1968) was an American Catholic writer, theologian, mystic, poet, social activist, and student of comparative religion.
In between, he visited the Abbey Our Lady of Gethsemani in Kentucky and Walden Pond in Massachusetts to think about "the utopia of solitude."
In my view, the most noteworthy is the Columbia Masterworks recording already mentioned, Laudate Dominum (ML 4394), a two-sided long-playing record of Gregorian chant intoned by the two hundred seventy consecrated monks and lay brothers of the Abbey of Gethsemani, Kentucky, with sleeve commentary by Thomas Merton (Fr.
Thomas Merton (1915-1968) nacio en Francia, recibio su educacion superior en los Estados Unidos, y luego de su conversion religiosa entro al monasterio benedictino de Nuestra Senora de Gethsemani en Louisville, Kentucky (EEUU), donde paso el resto de su vida, hasta su viaje de 1968 a Asia, donde murio accidentalmente.