juniorate

juniorate

(ˈdʒuːnɪəˌreɪt; ˈdʒuːnjərət)
n
a preparatory course given to candidates for the priesthood
References in periodicals archive ?
After novitiate at Roehampton, he went to France for his juniorate; he undertook philosophy studies in South Africa; his theological studies were undertaken in Belgium.
Our third year in the seminary is called Juniorate, where we are trained to communicate well in English and Filipino.
"I soon learned to share and accept others as a fact of life," he said, adding that he first encountered the Marist Brothers as a boarding student at Beauceville Juniorate, a school about 30 miles from his home.
On a more prosaic but not less important level, what happened in his life after leaving the Catholic boarding-school (a 'juniorate') for the training of those with a priestly vocation eventually propelled him into the business of filmmaking.
He was vice rector and taught junior and senior high students at the Holy Ghost Juniorate in Ihiala, Nigeria, 1997-98; and was a teaching assistant at Duquesne University, 2008-09.
Andrew's, Walter pursued the traditional juniorate (or early college) years, the first focused on poetry, the second on rhetoric.
Joseph Juniorate in Peabody, MA, he entered the congregation in 1940 and received the religious name Alphonse.
His Jesuit formation followed the path of Novitiate, Juniorate, Philosophate, Regency, Theologate, Ordination, and Tertianship.
Sacred Heart Preparatory College, Watertown, Wisconsin, was converted into a Juniorate for postulants to the Brotherhood.
juniorate, the probation for the whole of France, also the general treasure,
(17) From 1927 to 1974 the Central Josephites operated a juniorate at Newmarket in County Cork from where over three hundred young women joined the institute.