ordinand


Also found in: Thesaurus, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to ordinand: Church of England

or·di·nand

 (ôr′dn-ănd)
n. Ecclesiastical
A person who is a candidate for ordination.

[From Latin ōrdinandus, gerundive of ōrdināre, to set in place, appoint; see ordinate.]

ordinand

(ˈɔːdɪˌnænd)
n
(Ecclesiastical Terms) Christianity a candidate for ordination

or•di•nand

(ˈɔr dnˌænd)

n.
a candidate for ordination.
[1835–45; < Late Latin ōrdinandus, ger. of ōrdināre to ordain]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.ordinand - a person being ordained
clergyman, man of the cloth, reverend - a member of the clergy and a spiritual leader of the Christian Church
Translations

ordinand

[ˈɔːdɪnænd] Nordenando m

ordinand

nPriesteramtskandidat(in) m(f)
References in periodicals archive ?
It is the photograph of the ordinand of the Seinai Theological Seminary Juozapas Sadauskas; he studied there between 1883 and 188813.
Dr Lewis, cartoonist Dave Walker and Anglican ordinand Liz Clutterbuck will be spending a week living alongside one of the poorest communities in the world, in Ogongora.
For example, in the East the male ordinand touches the altar with his forehead; the woman stands upright; the man receives the Rhipidion--a sacred fan--as symbol of his office, but the woman does not.
This volume collects 26 unpublished and published papers of the late US economist Paul Heyne (1931-2000), many of which are concerned with the question posed by the title (also the title of the first essay) and the relationship between economics and theology (a lifelong concern of Heyne, who was a Lutheran ordinand in the 1950s).
Selwyn had been a squatter on the Namoi before offering himself as an ordinand to Bishop Tyrrell at the age of twenty-eight.
He chronicles at considerable length these years of formation through the various stages of the making of a Jesuit: novice, philosopher, scholastic, theologian, regent, ordinand, tertian.
It was Talleyrand's uncle, the archbishop of Rheims, who got him into the priesthood, even though by then the ordinand was most probably atheist.
He was among the first Americans to write verse in the neoclassical mode; and his published sermon, written for the occasion of his ministerial ordination, is the only one extant from its era to have been delivered by the ordinand himself.
The temptation can be to demand that all the teaching which an ordinand (say) receives be useful, that it serve certain clearly specified goals, that it fit clearly within a clear practical strategy and equip the student for pursuing that strategy.
The ordinand was to present the bishop with testimonials of his character, orthodoxy, and general fitness by local ministers and endorsements by the commissary and governor; he was also to have a title, that is, a firm promise of clerical employment after ordination.
She went to Cranmer Hall in Durham for a degree in Theology and Ministry and then to Theological College where she was the youngest ordinand in the country.