from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of Carolingian.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Of these texts the "Carolingians" are also useful in his intention to reform the Church and society.

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  • Not only a writer of prose fiction, but something of a firebrand and social and literary paragon, Betts has long been a favorite of North Carolingians.

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  • But Italy has been home to the Greeks, Romans, Byzantines, German invaders, as well as the Carolingians, the Ottonians and the Hohenstaufens during the Middle Ages.

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  • On the whole, the myth used by the US constitution is no weirder than the prior myths used heredity, mandate of god, historical inevitability, or my favorite blood of the dragon used by the Carolingians after the Roman Empire.

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  • That the French monarchy, beginning with the Merovingians and passing collaterally to the Carolingians and

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  • Offa was Charlemagne's contemporary and even negotiated marriage alliances between his children and the Carolingians.

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  • In France, it was as a result of war that the Merovingians, the Carolingians, the Capetians, the Bonapartes, the Third Republic all received and lost this supreme authority.

    The Sion Revelation

  • Roux alleges that because they were cheated out of their rightful throne by a conspiracy of the Carolingians and the Church, the Merovingian descendants have, since Dagobert II, always been secret agitators against the royal power in France and the Church.

    The Sion Revelation

  • According to conventional history, the Merovingians were replaced by the Carolingians—originally their own senior officials, the Mayors of the Palace maior domus.

    The Sion Revelation

  • But the latter expression is vague, lending itself to other, arguably heterodox interpretations, such as the doctrine of the "dual procession" that seems to have been adopted by the Carolingians through their reading of Augustine.

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