vicarage


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Related to vicarage: Vicars

vic·ar·age

 (vĭk′ər-ĭj)
n.
1. The residence of a vicar.
2. The benefice of a vicar.
3. The duties or office of a vicar; a vicariate.

vicarage

(ˈvɪkərɪdʒ)
n
1. (Ecclesiastical Terms) the residence or benefice of a vicar
2. (Ecclesiastical Terms) a rare word for vicariate1

vic•ar•age

(ˈvɪk ər ɪdʒ)

n.
1. the residence of a vicar.
2. the office, benefice, or duties of a vicar.
[1375–1425]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.vicarage - an official residence provided by a church for its parson or vicar or rectorvicarage - an official residence provided by a church for its parson or vicar or rector
glebe house - a parsonage (especially one provided for the holder of a benefice)
residence - the official house or establishment of an important person (as a sovereign or president); "he refused to live in the governor's residence"
Translations
بَيْت راعي الكَنيسَه
vikářství
præstegård
paplak
prestssetur
vikárstvo
papaz evi

vicarage

[ˈvɪkərɪdʒ] Ncasa f del párroco

vicarage

[ˈvɪkərɪdʒ] npresbytère m

vicarage

nPfarrhaus nt

vicarage

[ˈvɪkərɪdʒ] ncanonica (anglicana)

vicar

(ˈvikə) noun
a clergyman of the Church of England.
ˈvicarage (-ridʒ) noun
the house of a vicar.
References in classic literature ?
Their road to this detached cottage was down Vicarage Lane, a lane leading at right angles from the broad, though irregular, main street of the place; and, as may be inferred, containing the blessed abode of Mr.
Harriet, she found, had never in her life been within side the Vicarage, and her curiosity to see it was so extreme, that, considering exteriors and probabilities, Emma could only class it, as a proof of love, with Mr.
The one ray of light that cheered the wintry darkness streamed from the unguarded window of a lonely house, separated from the vicarage by the whole length of the church-yard.
On his first visit to the vicarage he had come with his nurse, and Mrs.
They still continued to live at the vicarage, the lady dividing her time between her father, her husband, and their poor parishioners, - and subsequently her rising family; and now that the Reverend Michael Millward has been gathered to his fathers, full of years and honours, the Reverend Richard Wilson has succeeded him to the vicarage of Linden-hope, greatly to the satisfaction of its inhabitants, who had so long tried and fully proved his merits, and those of his excellent and well-loved partner.
At this moment of the morning Angel Clare was riding along a narrow lane ten miles distant from the breakfasters, in the direction of his father's Vicarage at Emminster, carrying, as well as he could, a little basket which contained some black-puddings and a bottle of mead, sent by Mrs Crick, with her kind respects, to his parents.
His father's hill-surrounded little town, the Tudor church-tower of red stone, the clump of trees near the Vicarage, came at last into view beneath him, and he rode down towards the well-known gate.
My way back to the Vicarage was his way back to the inn.
In two days he had returned to the Vicarage with a very startling message.
A quiet little vicarage, with an ivy-clad porch, an old-fashioned garden, and--'
Let us go down to the Vicarage and inquire about it.
Aynesworth followed him about an hour later, when his work was done, and made his way towards the Vicarage.