Related to scholasticate: unmaintained


(skəˈlæstɪˌkeɪt; -kɪt)
(Roman Catholic Church) RC Church the state of being a scholastic, the period during which a Jesuit student is a scholastic, or an institution where scholastics pass this period
[C19: from New Latin scholasticātus, from Latin scholasticus scholastic]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014


(skəˈlæs tɪˌkeɪt, -kɪt)

a school or course of study for Roman Catholic seminarians.
[1870–75; < New Latin scholasticātus]
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
To that end he summoned Serafino Sordi to teach in the Jesuit scholasticate at Naples.
He returned in 1985 with a licentiate degree in sacred scripture, taught at Maryhill School of Theology, was dean of studies at MSC Sacred Heart Scholasticate and consultant to the Office of the President and moderator of the Communication Foundation for Asia.
Devotees to Our Lady of Laus include a number of saints: Saint Peter Julian Eymard (1811-1868), founder of the Blessed Sacrament Fathers and Servants; Dom Jean Baptiste Chautard (1858-1935), Abbot of Sept-Fons; and Saint Eugene de Mazenod (1782-1861), founder of the Oblates of Mary Immaculate, and the shrine's pastor from 1819 to 1840--the period when he transferred his scholasticate and novitiate to Laus where Father Bruno Guigues, later the first Bishop of Ottawa, attended.
Joseph's Scholasticate in Pietermaritzburg, where Oblates were trained.
The site was renamed Our Lady of the Snows Scholasticate, and the once-luxurious hotel was for almost 15 years reincarnated as a religious sanctuary.
Jesuit formation took place for the most part in the Netherlands, centered on the college (scholasticate and theologate) at Valkenburg, the largest German Jesuit house until World War II.
(A Jesuit directive admonished Jesuits to bear in mind that upon the sale of the slaves "depends the subsistence of the Province, namely for the Novitiate and Scholasticate," so that "business may proceed for the good of the Province and the Glory of God.") Of the remaining money, $17,000 went to the building campaign of Georgetown College, and $8,000 to provide a pension for the archbishop of Baltimore.
The book is a treasure trove for university, seminary, novitiate, and scholasticate libraries.
28), the intellectual impoverishment of diocesan seminaries and the scholasticates of religious orders, and the pervasive failure of American Catholic leaders, both clerical and lay, "to understand fully, or to appreciate in any practical way, the value of the vocation of the intellectual" (p.
In the short term, the traditional religious scholasticates where the vowed religious received their initial teacher training were reorganized and lay students were recruited to be prepared to take the place of the declining numbers of religious men and women in the schools.