- n. Plural form of Hussite.
“The distinctive tenet of the Hussites is the necessity, alike for priest and layman of Communion under both kinds, sub utraque specie whence the term Utraquists.”
“The Maid believed in good faith that the extirpation of the Hussites was a work pleasing to God.”
“His followers, known as Hussites, successfully fought battles against the Holy Roman Empire.”
“His followers, known as Hussites, fought battles against the Holy Roman Empire with surprising success.”
“Campaigns were also directed against pagan Slavs, Jews, Russian and Greek Orthodox Christians, Mongols, Cathars, Hussites, Waldensians, Old Prussians, and political enemies of the popes, why no mention of that by you?”
“It had been founded in 1143, had been burned to the ground in the 1200s, and had survived Hussites and Communists.”
“The question is whether he had a particular animus against Jews, as opposed to, say, Muslims or Hussites or Calvinists or Catholics.”
“On behalf of the Council he negotiated with the Hussites in Bohemia, urging them to rejoin the Church which they had left because of its refusal of the chalice to the laity.”
“In the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries their teaching was revived by various pre-reformation groups including the Hussites.”
“The Taborites, a sect very similar to the Hussites, also take their name from the latter mountain.”
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Cultural realia from Hungary.
I have only included realia that already have an English spelling variant and DID NOT include Hungarian words that would be used in English texts unchang...
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