Translation of schismatic in Spanish:

schismatic

cismático, adj.

Pronunciation /skɪzˈmatɪk//sɪzˈmatɪk//s(k)ɪzˈmædɪk/

adjective

  • 1

    cismático
    • In 1920 a group of dissident priests formed a schismatic Czechoslovak Church after the Vatican rejected their demands for such reforms as the use of the vernacular in the liturgy and voluntary clerical celibacy.
    • Right now, I feel this country needs that empathy more than anything else because we have a schismatic president who is portraying the world as a simplistic black-and-white cartoon.
    • Most accepted, but minorities existed, some still adhering to Rome, others, though not yet schismatic, to Presbyterianism or more extreme Protestant views.
    • Perhaps we'll all think of him from time to time while we exercise the right to rip each other apart with terse comments and schismatic sentiments.
    • The schismatic group bought the meeting house of the Unitarians located on the corner of Bull and York Streets.
    • Last month, Benedict met with the head of the Society of St Pius X, the schismatic traditionalist movement whose leaders were excommunicated under Pope John Paul II.
    • The schismatic and regionalised development of the resistance has been its greatest weakness to date.
    • The castles themselves helped to fuel the growing schismatic power of the Barons in later years to the great detriment of the local populace.
    • Opposition to control by an Irish-American Catholic hierarchy gave rise to bitter conflicts and even a schismatic Polish National Catholic Church.
    • Thus, the schismatic group was not necessarily heretical.
    • How far James contemplated turning Edinburgh into the orthodox rival of a schismatic Westminster is an interesting question, but the surviving evidence suggests he was more concerned with siring his army of bastard children.
    • This led church councils to impose their collective authority over unacceptable and (in this case) schismatic popes.
    • This, he says, was due to the fact that ‘the South's religious mind was inarticulate, dissenting, and schismatical.’
    • So it was that his invasion of England, where the church was schismatic, was officially a crusade and a papal banner flew over the Norman knights at Hastings.
    • She remembered the schismatic Patriarchs of the later Roman empire.
    • In fact, his election discredited the conciliar movement as being schismatic.

noun

  • 1

    cismático masculine
    cismática feminine