mendicant


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Related to mendicant: Mendicant orders
See: parasite
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Nevertheless, tranquillity was gradually restored, the scholar held his peace, the mendicant counted over some coins in his hat, and the piece resumed the upper hand.
On other hand, poor citizens who had invested all their assets are mendicant door to door.
MENDICANT A Preparation to ease pain B Liar C Given to begging who am I?
Historians explore the history of the Carmelite Order during the Middle Ages, focusing on its struggle to find an identity either as an eremetical organization or a mendicant order.
Seraphico' is the common medieval term for the Franciscans; their fellow mendicant brethren, the Dominicans, are called 'Angelico.
Unlike his contemporaries who joined the teaching profession, Himmat stayed committed to his practice as an artist which was underpinned by an intuitive and mendicant attitude.
Sometimes, sadly, the mendicant comes to believe his own story.
During this journey, an experienced pilgrim guide, Ann Sieben, of the Society of Servant Pilgrims, will teach four young men the ancient practice of mendicant pilgrimage.
Vagabondiana; or Anecdotes of Mendicant Wanderers through the Streets of London; with Portraits of the most Remarkable, Drawn from the Life by John Thomas Smith, Keeper of the Prints in the British Museum was published in 1817.
Akae, Yuichi, A Mendicant Sermon Collection from Composition to Reception: The 'Novum opus dominicale' of John Waldeby, OESA (Sermo, 7), Turnhout, Brepols, 2015; hardback; pp.
Unlike their mendicant brethren, however, the Jesuits are already in the midst of the changes.
While the two mendicant orders shared fundamental goals in common (leading on occasion to fraternal infighting), Cannon also brings out differences of emphasis.