from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To raise someone to the rank of cardinal
- v. To enroll someone as a priest of a particular church
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- A perversion of incarnate.
- To attach corporately or as a cardinal part, as a priest to a particular church.
- To institute formally as cardinal.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Exactly, they are unwilling to incardinate the Society's priests because of the misimplementation of Vatican II.
Three or four bishops did incardinate them before the Society was suppressed in 1975.
Mr. Haley wrote: "Exactly, they are unwilling to incardinate the Society's priests because of the misimplementation of Vatican II."
The Society, Mr. Haley, does not find the origin of the state of necessity in the unwillingness of bishops to incardinate its priests; it finds the origin in the state of the Church following the implementation and/or misimplementation of Vatican II.
It's not the refusal to incardinate Society priests.
First, Father David Jones O Praem is attempting to incardinate into the diocese as a hermit within the Praemonstratentian family at the invitation of the Bishop of Meath, Mgr Michael Smith.
This would include but not be limited to the thirty-some societies and orders so far approved by Rome; it would , of course, enable its new ordinary to incardinate secular priests as well; it would also be able to reconcile existing unaffiliated churches.
Sir And. The counts gentleman, one Cesario: we took him for a coward, but hes the very devil incardinate.
Night V_ offers a similar instance of the corrupt use of _incardinate_ for _incarnate_.
Once the Ordinariate has been set up, the Ordinary then proceeds to incardinate clergy