a newly married man, especially one who has been long a bachelor.
Ruth (Fulton) 1887–1948, U.S. writer and anthropologist.
Saint, a.d. 480?–543? Italian monk: founded Benedictine order.
[ros-i-ter] /ˈrɒs ɪ tər/ (Show IPA), 1884–1936, U.S. biochemist.
a male given name: from a Latin word meaning “blessed.”.
died a.d. 579, pope 575–79.
Saint, died a.d. 685, pope 684–85.
died a.d. 858, pope 855–58.
died a.d. 903, pope 900–03.
died a.d. 966, pope 964.
died a.d. 974, pope 973–74.
died a.d. 983, pope 974–83.
died 1024, pope 1012–24.
died 1056? pope 1032–44; 1045; 1047–48.
(Niccolò Boccasini) 1240–1304, Italian ecclesiastic: pope 1303–04.
(Jacques Fournier) died 1342, French ecclesiastic: pope 1334–42.
(Pietro Francesco Orsini) 1649–1730, Italian ecclesiastic: pope 1724–30.
(Prospero Lambertini) 1675–1758, Italian ecclesiastic: pope 1740–58; scholar and patron of the arts.
(Giacomo della Chiesa) 1854–1922, Italian ecclesiastic: pope 1914–22.
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Saint. ?480–?547 ad, Italian monk: founded the Benedictine order at Monte Cassino in Italy in about 540 ad. His Regula Monachorum became the basis of the rule of all Western Christian monastic orders. Feast day: July 11 or March 14
original name Giacomo della Chiesa. 1854–1922, pope (1914–22); noted for his repeated attempts to end World War I and for his organization of war relief
- Benedict’s solution
a reagent solution containing cupric sulfate, sodium citrate, and sodium carbonate and used to detect glucose in the urine. noun a chemical solution used to detect the presence of glucose and other reducing sugars. Medically, it is used to test the urine of diabetics
Roman Catholic Church. a member of an order of monks founded at Monte Cassino by St. Benedict about a.d. 530. a member of any congregation of nuns following the rule of St. Benedict. a French liqueur originally made by Benedictine monks. of or relating to St. Benedict or the Benedictines. Contemporary Examples Pablo Escobar’s Private […]
an utterance of good wishes. the form of blessing pronounced by an officiating minister, as at the close of divine service. a ceremony by which things are set aside for sacred uses, as a church, vestments, or bells. (usually initial capital letter). Also called Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament. a service consisting of prayers, at […]
of or relating to benediction. Also, benedictionale [ben-i-dik-shuh-ney-lee] /ˌbɛn ɪˌdɪk ʃəˈneɪ li/ (Show IPA). a book of benedictions. Historical Examples Anglo-Saxon Literature John Earle Blackwood’s Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 65, No. 402, April, 1849 Various