[pahr-suh-nij] /ˈpɑr sə nɪdʒ/
the residence of a member of the clergy, as provided by the parish or church.
English Ecclesiastical Law. the benefice of a .
the residence of a parson who is not a rector or vicar, as provided by the parish
“house for a parson,” late 15c., from parson + -age. Earlier it meant “benefice of a parson” (late 14c.).
[pahr-suh n] /ˈpɑr sən/ noun 1. a member of the clergy, especially a Protestant minister; pastor; rector. 2. the holder or incumbent of a parochial benefice, especially an Anglican. /ˈpɑːsən/ noun 1. a parish priest in the Church of England, formerly applied only to those who held ecclesiastical benefices 2. any clergyman 3. (NZ) a […]
[pahr-suh nz] /ˈpɑr sənz/ noun 1. Talcott [tawl-kot,, tal-] /ˈtɔl kɒt,, ˈtæl-/ (Show IPA), 1902–79, U.S. sociologist and author. 2. Theophilus, 1750–1813, U.S. jurist. 3. William, Third Earl of Rosse, 1800–67, Irish astronomer. 4. a town in SE Kansas. [pahr-suh n] /ˈpɑr sən/ noun 1. a member of the clergy, especially a Protestant minister; pastor; […]
noun 1. a square or rectangular table, often of lightweight material, with straight legs that are square in cross section and of the same thickness as the top extending from the corners flush with the top so as to appear jointless.
- Pars plana
pars plana pars pla·na (plā’nə) n. See ciliary disk.