from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. characterized by opposition to the pope
- adj. of or relating to an antipope
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Opposed to the pope or to popery.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Opposed to the pope or to popery.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
An ancient way of life, the collaboration between landowning aristocrats and their peasant-tenants, is being undermined by the joint forces of political liberalism, antipapal secularism and a rising mercantile class.
A bitter antipapal outbreak (perhaps supported by de Burgh) drove de Burgh from office; des Roches succeeded him (123234), filling the civil offices with fellow Poitevins.
Charles favored the council of Basel, which was pro-French and antipapal.
James II, a Catholic who sought to test his authority by challenging the antipapal laws.
The Council of Basel, dominated by strong antipapal feeling.
Growth of national and anticlerical (antipapal) feeling.
Although the tendencies were already in existence and may have contributed to the growth of an antipapal movement, the Reformation gave a fresh stimulus to the rising power of kings, and the development of nationalism.
Sarpi could use knowledge that he had acquired from men who had been present at the Council, as well as archival sources, private correspondence, etc. His antipapal narrative was answered in 1656 by Sforza
The well-known antipapal spirit of the Scottish people caused the pope to be called the Curse of Scotland.
According to these, the Rosicrucian brotherhood was founded in 1408 by a German nobleman, Christian Rosenkreuz (1378-1484), a former monk, who while travelling through Damascus, Jerusalem and Fez had been initiated into Arabian learning (magic), and who considered an antipapal Christianity, tinged with theosophy, his ideal of a religion.