Traducción de monastery en Español:

monastery

monasterio, n.

Pronunciación /ˈmɑnəˌstɛri//ˈmɒnəst(ə)ri/

nombrePlural monasteries

  • 1

    monasterio masculino
    • The number of parishes and monasteries has grown substantially with the restoration of religious freedom.
    • Griffiths thinks monasteries have the last, best chance at keeping this ancient tradition alive.
    • Soon the effects of the new teaching were widely felt, with monks and nuns leaving their monasteries and convents.
    • He had an equally high-handed way with the monasteries in his diocese and in his filet year as bishop deposed no fewer than eleven abbots and priors.
    • For example, in medieval monasteries the abbot's rule was definitive.
    • There were more than 6000 monasteries and nunneries in the three regions of Tibet - U-Tsang, Dotö and Domey.
    • There are also monasteries where monks and nuns practice a life of religious devotion and scholarship.
    • In the middle of the 19th century abbot of the monastery was a monk named Genadii.
    • Wine has always had spiritual and religious significance, and monks and monasteries have long been regarded as playing a crucial part in wine history.
    • He chose Lindisfarne as his base and established a church and monastery here.
    • Today, ashrams and monasteries of various Hindu sects keep the traditions of classical learning alive.
    • In 1752 he became a monk at the monastery of the Escorial, and a year later was admitted to holy orders.
    • Large monasteries were known as abbeys, whilst smaller ones were called priories and were often set up near an abbey.
    • A number of Anglo-Norman monasteries received Norman monks, not least in order to further the Conquest.
    • The monasteries were also the birthplace of scholasticism.
    • He was on his way to visit his brother Raimond, who was a monk in the Dominican monastery there.
    • Some monasteries lived by this rule: Speak only if you can improve upon silence.
    • When monasteries die out, the patriarch sells the property cheaply to pay his bills.
    • Shenouda subjected monasteries, long immune from episcopal control, to his papacy.
    • In some monasteries, religious work was defined as tending the soul by contemplating God.