Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A title of honor, now given to ecclesiastics in Italy not otherwise designated, but formerly applied to all in any way connected with clerical affairs, tribunals, etc., and wearing the ecclesiastical dress. Also spelled abate.
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“The choir registers of 15 July 1474 show a division into 18 cantori di camera, led by Weerbeke as vice-abbate, and 22 cantori di cappella, led by the abbate, Antonio Guinati.”
“She introduced me to an abbate, a man of letters, whose conversation was extremely agreeable.”
“Malmesburiæ, & Radulpho abbate Mundesburg, hec non alijs abbatibus, comitibus & baronibus, & duobus filijs suis scilicet”
“Abrincensi, et Iohanne Salisburiæ decano, & Roberto abbate”
“Here you might see the rosy and jolly abbate, ambling along upon a mule, having an appearance scarcely less clerical than himself, jostling the less fortunate friar on the back of the humbler donkey, and the sturdy mendicant, as he strode along on foot, supported only by his staff.”
“Mittarelli, abbate, et Ans. Costadoni, presbyteris et monachis è Cong.”
“Regularum, authore B. B.nedicto Anianæ abbate, edita ab.”
“The abbate, from the outside, now addressed her in a long extempore charge, in which he pointed out the duties of the situation she was about to enter, and forcibly set forth the advantages of it; while he painted, in the strongest and most seducing colours, the superior happiness of renouncing the profane world, and of passing her time in a quiet and religious way, alone devoted to the service of her”
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