- n. A female given name borrowed from German in the 19th century, in occasional use.
“For those interested in Hildegard’s music, I highly recommend the impresssive recordings made by Sequentia, as well as Anonymous 4’s 11,000 Virgins: Chants for the Feast of St. Ursula.”
“And for those interested in Hildegard’s art, here are a depiction of the Holy Trinity and an illustration of Hildegard receiving visions with her copyist Volmar looking on.”
“The power or authority to speak came through God's grace, a motif common among medieval women writers such as Hildegard of Bingen.”
“When I tuned in, Randy was talking to "Hildegard" who sounded like an elderly lady.”
“Finally there are Christians to whose original vision and imagery there has been denied any effectiveness either in the Church or in history - such as Hildegard and Mechtild of Magdeburg”
“Sister Hildegard Dubnick has been singing Gregorian Chant since she entered our Abbey in 1987.”
“Among her many books are definitive works on Joan of Arc, Martin of Tours, and Hildegard of Bingen, as well as The Crusaders and Those Terrible Middle Ages.”
“Hildegard Hoffmann exclaims at the mention of Ms. Paltinger's name.”
“Designer Hildegard Bechtler's opening set quotes an 1818 painting of Caspar David Friedrich; and the vigorous tenor, Peter Hoare, costumed by Katrina Lindsay in Faust's frock coat but with a shock of red hair, recreates the solitary figure from the German Romantic artist's painting, "The Wayfarer Above a Sea of Fog.”
“There was of no elephant on stage but the hoopla over set designer Hildegard Bechtler's stark, minimalist staging was the elephant in the room -- scads of critics have lambasted the COC for what was almost universally described as an Aida-meets-Mad Men catastrophe.”
Looking for tweets for Hildegard.