from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A plural of pallium.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of pallium.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Plural of pallium.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
During this Mass, he imposed the pallia on the metropolitan archbishops appointed since the same date last year.
The archbishops paid enormous sums to the pope for their badges of office (_pallia_).
The two archbishops went to Rome in 1071 to receive their pallia, and when (c. 1078) a demand was made through the papal legate, Hubert, for the payment of arrears of
In objects of liturgical use we meet it on Biblical codices, on vestments, pallia, on leaden thongs inscribed with exorcising formulæs and it was signed on the foreheads of catechumens and candidates for confirmation.
Honorius I, preserved in Bede, it appears that Honorius and his consecrator, in applying to Rome from their pallia, asked that, in order to avoid the delays and uncertainties then involved in a journey to Italy, whenever the occupant of one of the metropolitan sees should die, the survivor should have power to consecrate the successor, a request which the pope granted.
O quoties rigidâ pulsabis pallia venâ! or with this quatrain of an old French poet:
“He distributed among various other persons, togæ and pallia, and made a law that the Romans should wear the Greek habit, and the Greeks the Roman habit;” that is, that the Greeks should wear the toga, and the Romans the pallium.
* - ~ — Figuraiuuenilisnu - da cum modio in capste ft. pallia in laeuam proiedo.d. pateraro, f«
Lexicon vniversae rei nvmariae vetervm et praecipve Graecorvm ac Romanorvm cvm observationibvs antiqvariis geographicis chronologicis historicis criticis et passim cvm explicatione monogrammatvm edidit Io. Christophorvs Rasche
"Ipse vero pretiosis vestibus pallia tua pilosa mutavit et antiquam nuditatem byssa et purpura texit.