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Hospitallers

Writings

"Hospitallers" is a book by Jonathan Riley-Smith.

  • also known as "Hospitallers: The History of the Order of St. John (Crusader Worlds)"

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Hospitallers

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Google previewThe Knights of Malta (1996)

by H. J. A. Sire

As far as the life of the priories was concerned, the militarisation of the Hospitallers is a feature of the later Middle Ages. New foundations became very few and were largely confined to juspatronats, which gave the donor's family the right of ...

Google previewNelson's Dictionary of Christianity (2001)

The Authoritative Resource on the Christian World by George Kurian

Knights Hospitallers Groups of men and women who have taken religious vows to care for the sick and the infirm. By the twelfth century there were hospices for the poor and destitute, insane and permanently disabled, most of them in the ...

Google previewInternational Encyclopedia of Military History (2004)

by James C. Bradford

Neither intervention by Pope Clement V nor an energetic defense by some Templars, could save the order, which was suppressed by the papal bull Vox in excelso in 1312, which transferred the property of the Templars to the Hospitallers.

Google previewThe New Westminster Dictionary of Church History: The early, medieval, and Reformation eras (2008)

by Robert Benedetto, James O. Duke

JAMES MICHAEL WEISS Hospitallers This military order (known at various periods in history as Knights of the Hospital of St. John of ...

Google previewCHAMBER'S ENCYCLOPEDIA: A DICTIONARY OF UNIVERSAL KNOWLEDGE, VOL. V (1892)

HOSPICE HOSPITALLERS all kinds of underclothing, amounts to thousands. The result of recent improvements in the machinery for the manufacture of hosiery is shown liy the fact that in 1854 it cost fully six shillings to knit a dozen pairs ...

Google previewA Catholic Dictionary (1997)

by Rev. Fr. Donald Attwater

The religious, male and female, who served them were, and are, called hospitallers. HOSPITALITY. The Christian duty of hospitality, imposed particularly on bishops and beneficed clergy by the Council of Trent, has always been most notably ...

Google previewAll Things Medieval: An Encyclopedia of the Medieval World [2 volumes] (2011)

An Encyclopedia of the Medieval World by Ruth A Johnston

Although the Hospitallers began in robes like monks, they began to wear chainmail. Some knights who felt themselves in need of penitence for violence joined the Hospitallers order. When Jerusalem was retaken by the Saracens, the ...

Online dictionaries and encyclopedias with entries for Hospitallers

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Photo about Hospitallers

hospitallers

Black Abbey, Knights Hospitallers, Kildare, Ireland

Photo credit: *ErinBrierley*

Scrabble value of H4O1S1P3I1T1A1L1L1E1R1S1

The value of this 12-letter word is 17 points, but it's not an accepted word in the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.

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