from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Roman Catholic Church A monk or nun belonging to the order founded by Saint Benedict of Nursia.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A monk or nun belonging to the order founded by Saint Benedict of Nursia.
- n. A liqueur made from Cognac (French brandy) together with herbs and spices
- adj. Of or pertaining to St. Benedict of Nursia.
- adj. Of or pertaining to the Benedictine Order.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Pertaining to the monks of St. Benedict, or St. Benet.
- n. One of a famous order of monks, established by St. Benedict of Nursia in the sixth century. This order was introduced into the United States in 1846.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Pertaining to St. Benedict, or to the order of monks or the monastic rule originating from him.
- n. A member of an order of monks founded at Monte Cassino, between Rome and Naples, by St. Benedict of Nursia, about a. d. 530.
- n. A cordial or liqueur, resembling chartreuse, distilled at Fécamp in Normandy.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. of or relating to Saint Benedict or his works
- adj. of or relating to the Benedictines
- n. a monk or nun belonging to the order founded by Saint Benedict
- n. a French liqueur originally made by Benedictine monks
The Benedictine translates as if it were tas heauton: which is here followed.
 On this title Benedictine editors remark that no careful reader can fail to note that the letter is written not by Basil but about
Using the name Benedictine is scandalous given the circumstances these are former Roman Catholics: because of it, at a casual glance they look like they're still a Roman Catholic convent.
The English Black Monks have made but slight use of lay brothers, finding the service of paid attendants more convenient; but Father Taunton was mistaken in his assertion that "in those days in English Benedictine monasteries there were no lay brothers", for they are mentioned in the customaries of St. Augustine's at Canterbury and St. Peter's at Westminster.
"Benedictine" - an enthusiast for Benedict XVI's liturgical reforms.
Playboy's Super Saturday Night Party Returns to Pro Football's Most Important Weekend of the Year brand, recently unveiled the newest addition to the Johnnie Walker family - the Johnnie Walker French spirit known as Benedictine boasts a unique blend of herbs and spices (including hyssop, lemon balm, saffron, cardamom, and
French spirit known as Benedictine boasts a unique blend of herbs and spices (including hyssop, lemon balm, saffron, cardamom, and
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But such a well-preserved structure as the mission of Santa Barbara recalls a Benedictine monastery,  with its shady cloisters, secluded courtyard, and timbered roof covered with red tiles.
His rule was called the Benedictine, and houses of monks arose in many places, and were safe shelters in these fierce times.