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Benedict of Nursia was the founder of the Benedictine Order and thereby of western monasticism Wikipedia does not have an article with this exact name. ... Wiktionary (a portmanteau of wiki and dictionary) is a multilingual, Web-based project to create a free content dictionary, available in over 150 languages. ... Saint Benedict St. ...

Benedict may also refer to:




Benedict of Aniane (aka Witiza; the Second Benedict) (c 747 - 11 February 821) is a saint born in France. ... Benedict Biscop (628?-690), also known as Biscop Baducing, English churchman, was born of a good Northumbrian family and was for a time a thegn of King Oswiu. ... Saint Bénézet[1] (Benedict, Benezet, Benet, Benoît) the Bridge-Builder (ca. ... Saint Benedict Crispus (Italian: ) was archbishop of Milan from 681 to 725. ... A representation of the sorrowful mendicant, Benedict Joseph Labre. ... St. ...


Benedict I (died July 30, 579) was pope from June 2, 575 to his death. ... Pope Saint Benedict II was pope from 684 to 685. ... Benedict III was Pope from September 29, 855 to April 17, 858. ... Benedict IV was pope from ca. ... Benedict V (born in Rome; died July 4, 965), Pope (22 May 964 - 23 June 964), was elected by the Romans on the death of John XII. However the Roman emperor Otto I did not approve of the choice and had him deposed after only a month, and the ex... Benedict VI, Pope (born in Rome, 972 - 974), was chosen with great ceremony and installed as pope under the protection of the Emperor Otto the Great. ... Benedict VII (born in Rome, the son of David, and previously Bishop of Sutri; died 983) belonged to the noble family of the counts of Tusculum. ... Benedict VIII, né Theophylactus (born in Rome, died April 9, 1024), pope (1012-1024), of the noble family of the counts of Tusculum (son of Gregory, Count of Tusculum, and Maria, and brother of John XIX), descended from Theophylact, Count of Tusculum like his predecessor Benedict VI, was opposed by... Benedict IX, né Theophylactus (Rome, c. ... Pope Benedict XI (1240 – July 7, 1304), born Nicholas Boccasini, was Pope from 1303 to 1304 Born in Treviso, he succeeded Pope Boniface VIII (1294–1303), but was unable to carry out his policies. ... Benedict XII, né Jacques Fournier ( 1280s – April 25, 1342), was Pope from 1334 to 1342. ... Pope Benedict XIII (February 2, 1649 – February 21, 1730), born Pietro Francesco Orsini, later Vincenzo Maria Orsini, was pope from 1724 until his death. ... Benedict XIV, born Prospero Lorenzo Lambertini (Bologna, March 31, 1675 – May 3, 1758 in Rome), was Pope from 17 August 1740 to 3 May 1758. ... Pope Benedict XV (Latin: ), (Italian: Benedetto XV), (November 21, 1854 – January 22, 1922), born Giacomo Paolo Giovanni Battista della Chiesa, reigned as Pope of the Roman Catholic Church from September 3, 1914 to January 22, 1922; he succeeded Pope Pius X (1903–14). ... Papal Arms of Pope Benedict XVI. The papal tiara was replaced with a bishops mitre, and pallium of the Pope was added beneath the coat of arms. ...


Pope/Antipope Benedict X (reigned 1058–1059; died ca. ... Antipope Benedict XIII, born Pedro Martínez de Luna, (b. ... Benedict XIV (died circa 1433) was Counter-Antipope from 1425 to 1433. ...

From the United States

For other persons named Benedict Arnold, see Benedict Arnold (disambiguation). ... Ruth Benedict (née Fulton) (June 6, 1887 - September 17, 1948) was an American anthropologist. ... Clare Benedict (1871-1961) was an American–Swiss chess patron. ... Dirk Benedict (born Dirk Niewoehner on March 1, 1945) is an American movie and television actor, perhaps best known for playing the characters Lt. ... Jules Jacques Benois Benedict (1879-1948) was one of the most prominent architects in Colorado history, whose works include a number of well-known landmarks and buildings listed on the National Register of Historic Places. ... Stanley Rossiter Benedict (1884 – 1936) is an American chemist best known for discovering Benedicts reagent, a solution that detects certain sugars. ...

From other countries

Rt Hon Ben Chifley Joseph Benedict Chifley (September 22, 1885 - June 13, 1951), Australian politician and 16th Prime Minister of Australia, was one of Australias most influential Prime Ministers. ... Sir Julius Benedict (November 27, 1804 - June 5, 1885), musical composer, was born in Stuttgart. ... Maquette for a public sculpture by Benedict Carpenter. ... The Collegiate Church of St Peter, Westminster, which is almost always referred to by its original name of Westminster Abbey, is a mainly Gothic church, on the scale of a cathedral (and indeed often mistaken for one), in Westminster, London, just to the west of the Palace of Westminster. ... Benedikt Roezl (August 13, 1823, Horoměřice u Prahy - October 14, 1885, Prague) Czech traveller, gardener and botanist. ...


Béatrice et Bénédict (Beatrice and Benedict) is a comic opera in two acts by Hector Berlioz. ... Title page of the first quarto (1600) Much Ado About Nothing is a comedy by William Shakespeare. ... The Chronicles of Amber is a popular fantasy series by Roger Zelazny. ...


In the United States

Benedict College is an historically African-American liberal arts college located in Columbia, South Carolina. ... Benedict is a city located in Wilson County, Kansas. ... Benedict is a village located in York County, Nebraska. ...

In other countries

Area: 24,1 km² Population 2. ... San Benedicto Island San Benedicto, formerly San Tomás, is the third largest island of the Revillagigedo Islands, located at 19°19N, 110°49W. It is 4. ... St. ... Benoit may refer to: Benoit, Mississippi, a US town Benoit, Wisconsin, a US unincorporated community Benoit (name), people with the surname or given name Benoit Benedict, the French pronunciation Benoit Segda, a common name in Burkina Faso Ben Wa balls, a sex toy Categories: | ... Look up Benoit in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ...


Eggs Benedict Eggs Benedict is a dish that consists of two halves of an English muffin, topped with ham or Canadian bacon (a form of back bacon), poached eggs, and hollandaise sauce. ... Benedicts Reagent (also called Benedicts solution or Benedicts test) is a reagent named after an American chemist, Stanley Rossiter Benedict. ...

See also

  Results from FactBites:
Benediction - LoveToKnow 1911 (1063 words)
The second of these brings the act of benediction into contact with the principle of consecration; for by the formal blessing by the duly constituted authority persons, places and things are consecrated, i.e.
the benediction of abbots, of priests at their ordination, of virgins taking the veil, of churches, cemeteries, oratories, and of all articles for use in connexion with the altar (chalices, patens, vestments, andc.), of military colours, of soldiers and of their arms.
In the reformed Churches the word "benediction" is technically confined to the blessing with which the priest or minister dismisses the congregation at the close of the service.
New Schaff-Herzog Encyclopedia of Religious Knowledge, Vol. II: Basilica - Chambers | Christian Classics Ethereal ... (414 words)
Benedictions of things are always primarily negative, and positive only in the second place, that the use and enjoyment of the objects may conduce to the welfare of man's body and soul.
The benediction of things takes place only by metonymy; the things are mentioned, but the persona are meant who use them.
Thus, e.g., a cemetery is dedicated to its special use and handed over to the reverential protection of the living; a church edifice is dedicated by its being used and offered to the living congregation as a valuable religious possession because of its use.
  More results at FactBites »



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