He had studied with Liszt, although he was not a favorite of the master nor in his cenacle of worshipping pupils.
When only eighteen he was introduced into the Romantic 'cenacle' at Nodier's.
The painter was never seen till dinner-time, and his evenings were spent at the cenacle among his friends.
She allowed John to escort her past the three crosses, along the way which He had trodden, back to the cenacle.
c.1400, from Old French cenacle, variant of cenaille (14c., Modern French cénacle), from Latin cenaculum "dining room," from cena "mid-day meal, afternoon meal," literally "portion of food," from PIE *kert-sna-, from root *(s)ker- "to cut" (see shear (v.)). Latin cenaculum was used in the Vulgate for the "upper room" where the Last Supper was eaten.