incardination


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incardination

(ɪnˌkɑːdɪˈneɪʃən)
n
1. (Ecclesiastical Terms) the official acceptance by one diocese of a clergyman from another diocese
2. (Ecclesiastical Terms) the promotion of a clergyman to the status of a cardinal
References in periodicals archive ?
This article discusses a number of ways to safeguard the unity of such movements and the incardination of clerics within them.
As far as the Catholic Church is concerned, the incardination principle of the canons 265 and seq.
In April, Radloff announced he was leaving the Roman Catholic church to seek incardination in the Evangelical Catholic church.
There is evidence to suggest that not all may have finished their studies and at least one case in which a Newfoundlander preferred incardination in Ontario.
Conversely, if a bishop or priest is not necessary to the ritual, that ritual more clearly relates to the permanent monastic profession to a stable community, which in the oldest traditions and the oldest orders is always made at the hands of the abbess or prioress, paralleling the process of incardination for secular clerics.
Incardination of a Roman Catholic cleric who moves into another diocese occurs after five years if all parties agree.
This practice has been a stimulus for incardination of the school experience in the new teachers training anda learning opportunity for the development of innovation capacity in the future teacher.
(17) Writing close to the Amiens events, one contemporary liturgist comments that "the stole corresponds to priests that which the pallium accordingly represents to patriarchs and archbishops ...: so too is the stole a symbol of the duty and care of the pastor for the people, which is the yoke under which he is placed." (18) This opinion is doubtless related to the fact that priests most frequently wear a pastoral stole when administering the sacraments of matrimony and penance, both of which require faculties, that is to say canonical incardination within an order or diocese, in order to be valid.
They will have to distance themselves from the group and seek incardination in a diocese or religious order or, otherwise, be excommunicated.
Noguero I Grau, "Consideraciones acerca de las relaciones publicas en el siglo XX y su incardinacion actual en el fenameno de la globalizacion: [Considerations regarding public relations in the 20th century and their current incardination in the phenomenon of globalization]; S.