Rector

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RECTOR, Eccl. law. One who rules or governs a name given to certain officers of the Roman church. Dict. Canonique, h.v.

References in periodicals archive ?
If you reflect on the opening of Jimmy Reid s rectorial address its evocation of 'the despair and hopelessness that pervades people who feel with justification that they have no real say in shaping or determining their own destinies' it s hard to avoid the conclusion that UK Government policy is not tackling alienation, but breeding it.
The Rectorial Council was significant in the life of the university.
For some reason, probably decided by the same guys who insisted they needed a picture of Brown's Sugars, his rectorial campaign featured a lot of boat races - beerdrinking competitions in which Gordon's team invariably won, mainly because of him.
His 1919 Rectorial Address to the University of St.
The first three essays by Theodore Kisiel, Jacques Taminiaux and Catalin Partenie look at specific texts; respectively, the Rectorial Address, Sophocles' Antigone and the Sophist lectures of 1924-25.
In 35% of parishes in England and Wales owners of former rectorial land are liable for the cost of repairs to the parish church.
The issue arises because the couple's land includes a field called Clanacre, which is accepted as rectorial property.
22) Kuyper heavily criticized such thinking, particularly in his rectorial address De verflauwing der grenzen ("Pantheism's Destruction of Boundaries").