from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Of or relating to the Mozarabs, their language, or their culture.
- n. Any of the early Romance dialects spoken in the parts of the Iberian Peninsula under Moorish power and heavily influenced by Arabic.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. a continuum of closely related Romance dialects spoken in Muslim-dominated areas of the Iberian Peninsula during the early stages of Romance language development in Iberia.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of or pertaining to the Mozarabs: as, Mozarabic Church, architecture, liturgy, etc.
- the nature, arrangement, and un-equaled variability of its parts;
- its Oriental aflinities, such as remains of the epiclesis, proclamations by the deacon, the position of the pax, the presence of the Sancta Sanctis, etc.;
- the elaborate ritual of the fraction; and
- the use of a peculiar nomenclature for the parts, considerably different even from that of the Gallican uses, as, for instance, offcium for introit, sacrificium for offertory anthem, illation for preface, etc. See Ephesian, Gallican. liturgy.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
With respect to habichuela, the Black-eyed Pea also figured as it was the original one causing this term to get generated, about 1,000 years ago, in Mozarabic Spanish dialect, the diminuative of faba (haba) was used with the appropriate aspiration: favichuela, to refer to the thinner pods.
The Beatus manuscripts are an important part of what is called Mozarabic Art.
Rite applies equally to the Mozarabic, which is so nearly identical with it in construction as to leave no doubt of a common origin.
To say nothing about other traditional Western liturgies, namely the Mozarabic, Ambrosian, and
However, for the purposes of this mini-series, we shall retain the more common designation of "Mozarabic".
'' 'Mozarabic' '' is an extinct [[Romance language]] formerly spoken in the Muslim territories of the [[Iberian Peninsula]] during the Middle Ages.
You as archbishop of Toledo have also celebrated in the most ancient Mozarabic rite ...
The Mozarabic rite - together, for example, with the proper rite of the Dominican order - was among them.
Traditions such as the ancient Ambrosian rite, the Carmelite and Cistercian usages, the Carthusian and Premonstratensian, the Bragan, the Lyonese and the Mozarabic, and yes, most certainly too the venerable Dominican liturgical books.
Cardinal Cisneros put up every means to preserve as "extraordinary" in the archdiocese the Mozarabic rite which was about to become extinct.
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