canonry


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Related to canonry: benefice

can·on·ry

 (kăn′ən-rē)
n. pl. can·on·ries
1. The office or dignity of a canon.
2. Canons considered as a group.

canonry

(ˈkænənrɪ)
n, pl -ries
1. (Ecclesiastical Terms) the office, benefice, or status of a canon
2. (Ecclesiastical Terms) canons collectively
[C15]

can•on•ry

(ˈkæn ən ri)

n., pl. -ries.
the office or benefice of a canon.
Translations

canonry

[ˈkænənrɪ] Ncanonjía f
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References in classic literature ?
I," said he of the Grove, "shall be satisfied with a canonry for my services, and my master has already assigned me one.
When he retired he was rewarded with a much better living than any of the under-masters could hope for, and an honorary Canonry.
Bangor Independent School will open in September in the heart of the city - taking over the old Canonry Museum and Art Gallery, which had been bought by York Design and Construction Ltd earlier this year.
Warfarin is the most commonly used oral anticoagulant and has been used in preventing thromboembolic events in patients with chronic arterial fibrillation, prosthetic heart valves, venous thrombosis canonry hear disorders.
However, the limitations of the law were Rome's supremacy in the appointing process, the fact that some members of the clergy were looking for a better church career, as well as the role of bishops and the canonry defending what they judged as the rights of the church.
The organ part for the entire collection, "Organo", printed in 1653, Royal Canonry of Premonstratensians at Strahov, personal effects of Romuald Perlik.
6/8 canonry in wroclaw; part 2: comprehensive maintenance of cleanliness and washing windows in rooms, cleaning and grounds around the building of the faculty of biological sciences, ul.
The King has ruled against the Bishop of Porto and the Treasurer of the Bishopric, in the matter of Joao Lourenco Godinho's benefices (the suggestion was that Godinho take the Canonry and leave the Church post to the Treasurer).
If the church had been a Benedictine dependence, for instance a cell, a priorate, a canonry, we would have found in documents, at least once, the words monasterium S.
68) of the composer-cleric's ill-fated, four-year battle over the expectative canonry at the collegiate church of St.
Like Ferrers' loss of his justice of the peace commission, Udall lost his canonry in September 1553, but a year later, he was involved in staging "certen plaies made by Nicholas vdall" for Mary's 1554 Christmas, while the following year Stephen Gardiner left him thirty marks in his will, despite the fact that Udall had testified against him at his deprivation hearings
De Prades ultimately fled to Prussia when he was still quite young; Frederick the Great endowed him with a canonry in a small Silesian city after a meteoric rise and fall from grace at the king's court in the wake of the Seven Years' War, and accelerated by Voltaire's complicated relations with Frederick and with the young abbe.