subdean


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subdean

(ˈsʌbˌdiːn)
n
(Professions) the deputy of a dean
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References in classic literature ?
deans, subdeans, rural deans, abdals, charm-sellers, archdeacons,
The partbooks also contain a 'Christus resurgens' by Redford, a piece possibly by Richard Edwards, as well as work by Okeland, Thomas Wright (a vicar choral at St Paul's who died in 1558), William Whytbroke (a subdean at St Paul's from 1534 and a contributor to Certaine Notes), and William Munday (parish clerk at St Mary-at-Hill between 1548 and 1558, vicar choral at St Paul's in the late 1550s, and also later a member of the Chapel Royal), suggesting substantial links between the contributors, the cathedral and even St Mary-at-Hill.
The Bishop of Durham, The Rt Rev Justin Welby - who was a curate in Nuneaton and a rector in Southam before becoming a subdean and canon at Coventry Cathedral - was yesterday announced as the 105th Archbishop and spiritual leader of the 77 million-strong Anglican Communion.
RICHARD THOMSON, Consultant Gastroenterologist and Clinical Subdean, North Tyneside General Hospital, UK.
But Dr Phil Matthews, subdean for postgraduate medical and dental education in Wales, said general practice was still attractive to newly-qualified doctors - there were 422 applicants for 144 GP training places in Wales this year - and that the majority of GPs who train in Wales will stay here to work for a few years.
Nicholas Coulton, subdean of Oxford Cathedral and spokesman for the Association of English Cathedrals,added: ``Cathedralshave always been expensive to run and since the Middle Ages they have looked to attracting outside investment in order to survive.
Also dealing with victims of war, but now at one remove, is Judith Bingham's My Father's Arms, set-ting for soprano (the excellent Helen Meyerhoff communicative despite the lofty proscenium taking much of the edge off her diction) and string trio poems by Martin Shaw, subdean of St Edmundsbury Cathedral.
In 1673, for example, Stephen Bing was paid [pounds]2 for 'ruled papyr for a set of Quirebooks' for Westminster Abbey(5) and a number of payments made to the court musicians Nicholas Staggins and Pelham Humphrey, and to William Holder, subdean of the Chapel Royal, include an allowance - unfortunately unspecified - for the cost of ruled paper.
1) He influenced mission worldwide through his twenty-one years as general secretary of the Church Missionary Society from 1942 to 1963 and through his later ministry as canon and subdean of Westminster Abbey for a further ten years, 1963-73.
Among the group of eleven was Yolanda Huet-Vaughn, a physician and a captain in the Army Reserve Medical Corps who refused orders to participate in what she considers "an immoral, inhumane and unconstitutional act, namely an offensive military mobilization in the Middle East"; Charles Rangel of New York, one of three Congressmen who endorsed the march on Washington; a rabbi; the subdean of the Cathedral of St.
Third, in general, no major, overt ecclesiastical clash of interests seems to have intruded upon the city's relations either with the bishop as diocesan, the subdean, whose peculiar the city was, or the cathedral chapter.
Bing admitted to five charges of subletting the lease on college houses, and 'he confesseth he hath some goods of the colledge in his hands and that the rest are sould'; these he offered to return or repay, Both he and Henry Smyth, the subdean, admitted that they had been installed 'without any Collation', and Smyth confessed to letting the lease on another college house.