Cenacle

Definitions

  • Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • n Cenacle sen′a-kl a supper-room, esp. that in which the Last Supper was eaten by Jesus and His disciples.
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Etymology

Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
Fr. cénacle—L. cenaculum.

Usage

In literature:

The painter was never seen till dinner-time, and his evenings were spent at the Cenacle among his friends.
"The Two Brothers" by Honore de Balzac
His house became their cenacle.
"The Collection of Antiquities" by Honore de Balzac
He met the members of the Cenacle on rue des Quatre-Vents, and became well acquainted with D'Arthez.
"Repertory Of The Comedie Humaine, Complete, A -- Z" by Anatole Cerfberr and Jules François Christophe
He had studied with Liszt, although he was not a favorite of the master nor in his cenacle of worshipping pupils.
"Melomaniacs" by James Huneker
She allowed John to escort her past the three crosses, along the way which He had trodden, back to the Cenacle.
"Mater Christi" by Mother St. Paul
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In news:

Archbishop Gregory Aymond considers buying Metairie Cenacle property.
The Cenacle Retreat House in Metairie plans to close in 2013, and the property will be sold.
The Cenacle Retreat House sits on 12 secluded acres on the south shore of Lake Pontchartrain.
Cenacle Retreat House in Metairie announces upcoming events: East Jefferson religion briefs.
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