- clement xiv,
- clemente, roberto walker,
- clementi, muzio,
- clenched fist sign,
Origin of clementine
Examples from the Web for clementines
If we turn to the Clementines, we find, in the same way, passages not to be found in the Canonical Gospels.The Freethinker's Text Book, Part II.|Annie Besant
It was all in accordance with the Clementines, except that all definitive sentences required confirmation by the Congregation.A History of The Inquisition of Spain; vol. 2,|Henry Charles Lea
As to the Sext and Clementines they are merely additional commentaries on supplementary collections of decrees.Illuminated Manuscripts|John W. Bradley
Meanwhile the publication of the Clementines had produced results not corresponding exactly to the intentions of Clement.A History of The Inquisition of The Middle Ages; volume II|Henry Charles Lea
Hence he is spoken of with respect in the Clementines; while Paul, as a radical in relation to the Law, is discountenanced.
Word Origin for clementine
"cross between tangerine and sour orange," 1926, from French clémentine (1902). Originally an accidental hybrid said to have been discovered by (and named for) Father Clement Rodier in the garden of his orphanage in Misserghin, near Oran, Algeria. Introduced into U.S. and grown at Citrus Research Center in Riverside, Calif., as early as 1909.
1705, in reference to various popes who took the name Clement (see clement (adj.)), especially of the edition of the Vulgate issued due to Pope Clement V (1309-14).
fem. proper name, from fem. of Clement (see clement (adj.)).
An American folksong (see folk music). Its refrain is:
Oh my darling, oh my darling,
Oh my darling Clementine!
You are lost and gone forever,
Dreadful sorry, Clementine.
(See also forty-niners.)