Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of or pertaining to one of several persons-popes and others-named Gregory; especially, pertaining to Pope Gregory I., the Great (a. d. 590–604), or to Pope Gregory XIII. (1572–85).
- n. One of a club or brotherhood somewhat similar to the Freemasons, which existed in England in the early part of the eighteenth century. See Gormogon.
- n. A kind of wig worn in the seventeenth century: so named, it is said, from the inventor, one Gregory, a barber in the Strand, London.
- n. In music, a melody written in one of the church modes; a piece of plainsong.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Pertaining to, or originated by, some person named Gregory, especially one of the popes of that name.
- adj. of or relating to Pope Gregory I or to the plainsong chants of the Roman Catholic Church
- adj. of or relating to Pope Gregory XIII or the calendar he introduced in 1582
“One would also have to suppose that "gregorian" is supposed to mean the mass of 1962 guaranteed by the Holy Father to the faithful in every parish worldwide.”
“It is also true that the Diocesan website recently began to announce a labeled "gregorian" rite and this is almost the only way a Catholic can find out about it.”
“Publish at Scribd or explore others: Magazines & Newspape gregorian chant”
“This work, like all requiems of the time, is based on the gregorian requiem, and was written in a strict and sober style.”
“Take for instance the strict canon on the gregorian chant with which the Kyrie begins.”
“This is part of the gregorian chant prosa 'Ave Maria'.”
“The Te Deum is sung to gregorian chant alternating with a fauxbourdon by Victoria.”
“I would be interested to know if important dates in the Japanese year such as Obon changed when the gregorian calendar was adapted in Meiji.”
“Some highlights of the evening was the gregorian chant setting of the Alleluia performed as a solo by KB, the final chorus from Carrisimi's Jephte, and Josquin Desprez's haunting chanson, Mille Regretz.”
“The drumming and the opera and the throat singing and the gregorian chants and the bluegrass and the reels and the trance-dance and--extend on through human history.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘gregorian’.
Wiggery. Even though kalayzich got there first with the list called wigs.
Some of these are from the Latin root 'grex', herd.
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