from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of Passionist.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Cross and the Passion of Christ (commonly called Passionists), founded by St. Paul of the Cross.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 11: New Mexico-Philip

  • Those who suffered most from the withdrawal of the Passionists were the poor and afflicted.

    The Life Story of an Old Rebel

  • Thomas (November 9, 1914 – June 1, 2009) The Passionists

    2009 – Deaths A-B « The Graveyard

  • Award (1999), the 2001 Ellis Island Medal of Honor, the Passionists 'Ethics in

    Mary Higgins Clark biography

  • He became a member of the Passionists Order in neighboring Botswana in 1995, and worked with AIDS patients.

    Archive 2009-01-18

  • Father Cuthbert Dunn, of the Passionists, who came with me at once and administered Baptism and Extreme Unction — Oscar could not take the Eucharist.

    Oscar Wilde, His Life and Confessions

  • Ruins, imperial and mediaeval; peasants and bagpipemen; Passionists with shaven polls; Capuchins and the equally hairy frequenters of the Cafe Greco; painters of all nations who resort there; Cardinals and their queer equipages and attendants; the Holy Father himself

    The Newcomes

  • On November 22, 1720, the Bishop vested him with the habit that had been shown to him in a vision, the same that the Passionists wear at the present time.

    St. Paul of the Cross, priest

  • The Archbishop of Paris had invited the Passionists to establish a church in Paris, on account of the number of Irish, American, and

    The Life Story of an Old Rebel

  • Ambassador, addressed the French Government on their behalf, pointing out that the services of the Passionists were indispensable -- but in vain.

    The Life Story of an Old Rebel


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