Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. relating to Cathari and/or according to Catharism

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

From Cathar (from Late Latin Cathari, ultimately from Ancient Greek 'pure')

Examples

  • Catharist, that outcropping of ancient Manichaeism in medieval Provence; another, that she and her fellow captain, Gilles de Laval, Sire de Rais, were sorcerers, adept in Black Magic.

    The Truth About Joan of Arc

  • For example, Keating points out that there were three Inquisitions: the medieval, begun in 1184, which died out as the Catharist heresy waned; the Roman, begun in 1542, which was "the least active and the most benign."

    Archive 2008-06-22

  • Such an action is the fishing equivalent of the Catharist heresy.

    Don't Try Fishing for Our

  • A former abbot of Fontfroide led the bloody crusade against the Albigensians, and the monastery aligned itself staunchly against the Catharist forces of Montsegur and Queribus otherwise tolerated by the liberals of Aragon.

    The Black Angel

  • It is evident that the Catharist doctrine was derived from Manichaeism, which on its side greatly influenced the Sufi mystics.

    LOVE

  • And it was in the Catharist south in the twelfth century that appeared one of the most extraordinary convergences of history, viz., a literally congenital union of a rhetoric of love with a religious heresy.

    LOVE

  • Catharist doctrines; finally, the spreading influence of the ideas of two thinkers, viz.,

    LOVE

  • In the West a council of Orléans in 1022 condemned thirteen Catharist heretics for denying the reality of Christ's life and death.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 5: Diocese-Fathers of Mercy

  • Bougre, a Bulgarian (Catharist) convert to Christianity and subsequently a Dominican, seem to have yielded to a blind fanaticism and deliberately to have provoked executions en masse.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 8: Infamy-Lapparent

  • Endura (the Catharist suicide code) than through the Inquisition.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 8: Infamy-Lapparent

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