(n.) A diocese; the district over which the jurisdiction of a bishop extends.
(n.) The office of a spiritual overseer, as of an apostle, bishop, or presbyter.
(1) The letter read: "We are puzzled, dismayed and very disappointed that for the third time running we have been assigned a bishop of Whitby who does not accept the ordination of women priests … We are aware that some parishes, some clergy, and some of the laity in the Whitby bishopric do not accept the validity of women priests but, as in the rest of the country, a substantial majority of us do.
(2) It was in this gateway to southern Spain that two groups funded by the bishopric of Cádiz welcomed him with open arms.
(3) Many see him as a future bishop – though the St Paul's fiasco may count against him– and he had been sounded out about one bishopric abroad, which he turned down in favour of St Paul's.
(4) The bishopric of Cádiz and local authorities are working together to prepare a video to raise awareness so that these people can claim their rights.
(5) Maradiaga said: "Above all, we shall be giving first-hand information in contact with the bishoprics – perspectives other than those that get to the Holy See."
(6) Dr Philip Giddings, a conservative evangelical, had been accused of directly undermining the next archbishop of Canterbury and causing the church "reputational damage" by using his role to speak at the General Synod in November against proposals to bring women into the bishopric.
(7) Part of Williams's strategy was to require a general moratorium on the blessing of same-sex partnerships and the election of clergy in gay relationships to bishoprics until a general consensus could be thrashed out; in July, at their triennial general convention in Anaheim, California, the Episcopalians pointedly removed themselves from it.
(8) But the Reverend Mr George Wickham's abilities were soon recognised and eventually he rose to a bishopric and was revered as the very model of a Christian gentleman.
(n.) The stalk or stem of grain and grasses (including the bamboo), jointed and usually hollow.
(n.) Mineral coal that is not bituminous; anthracite, especially when found in small masses.
(n.) The waste of the Pennsylvania anthracite mines, consisting of fine coal, dust, etc., and used as fuel.
(1) Experiments for uptaking and distribution of the culm stabiliser "camposan" with the agens ethephon are very important to tell something about the dwarf behaviour of the treated plants of rye.
(2) The supplementary diet which consisted largely of a distillery by-product, malt culms, was submitted for mycological examination and fed to two housed lambs.
(3) Aspergillus clavatus was cultured from the culms, and both the affected sheep and the housed lambs showed cerebrospinal degenerative changes.
(4) semitectum were isolated from blighted culms of grain sorghum.
(5) (90%), Rhizopus stolonifer (48%) and yeasts (53%) were the dominant fungi in 699 sputum cultures, and showed a similar proportional distribution in 327 samples of grain, malt, culms and dusts from fifty-six maltings.
(6) The 16th-century chapel of Columbjohn sits beside the river Culm and there are good paddling spots nearby.
(7) The radioactive labelled ethephon is infiltrated through the roots, leaves and cuttings of culms.