from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun An ecclesiastical or civil ordinance.
- noun A set of such ordinances, especially those promulgated by Charlemagne and his successors.
from The Century Dictionary.
- Same as
- noun pl. capitularies (-riz). Same as
capitular, 1, 2, and 3.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Relating to the chapter of a cathedral; capitular.
- noun A capitular.
- noun The body of laws or statutes of a chapter, or of an ecclesiastical council.
- noun A collection of laws or statutes, civil and ecclesiastical, esp. of the Frankish kings, in chapters or sections.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A member of an
- noun A set of
decrees, especially those made by the Frankish kings
- adjective Of or pertaining to a
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective of or pertaining to an ecclesiastical chapter
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
"capitulary" of Lothair, and in 825 in an imperial decree by which he was appointed "master" of the school at Pavia.
The third capitulary is from the Capitulare Aquisgranense.
The second capitulary is from the Capitulare missorum de exercitu promovendo.
The first capitulary, which was sent to Italian officials in 801, is from the Capitulare Italicum.
The capitulary, which was issued in 808, describes the military obligations of landowners.
The resulting resolutions from the assembly at Boulonge can be found in the third capitulary.
That this capitulary meant what it said appears from the case of the duke of Istria, who, being accused by the missi of divers injustices and extortions, was forced by the King to restore his thievings, compensate every wronged man, publicly confess his crimes, and give security against their repetition.
A capitulary of 805 provided for medical education, and another condemned medical superstitions.
A further capitulary of 789 urged the directors of these schools to “take care to make no difference between the sons of serfs and of freemen, so that they might come and sit on the same benches to study grammar, music, and arithmetic.”
A capitulary of 779 says: Let no one dare to take the oath by which people are wont to form guilds.