Translation of clergy in Spanish:


clero, n.

Pronunciation /ˈklərdʒi/ /ˈkləːdʒi/

Definition of clero in Spanish


  • 1

    clero masculine
    • He helped to draft a new catechism of the church to instruct parish clergy.
    • The colleges provide sheltered housing for clergy widows and retired clergy.
    • Invariably, he would publicly upbraid those members of the clergy he deemed to be unconverted.
    • This decline in the institution of the papacy made many members of the clergy impatient for reform.
    • Buddhist monks, Church of England clergy and crematorium staff all came under the spotlight.
    • Among the issues due to be discussed were the first set of guidelines for the conduct of Church of England clergy.
    • Sweden was free of religious dissent and the clergy constituted a further arm of central government.
    • Only the Church of England clergy have a constitutional right to sit in the Lords.
    • The pope is the bishop of Rome and was once elected by the clergy and laity of the city.
    • Lay readers and retired clergy have conducted services in the vicar's absence.
    • He faced tremendous ignorance among the clergy and hostility towards the Reformation.
    • The clergy existed to minister to the faithful, and had no other justification.
    • Vested interests and the clergy of both the communities made matters worse, he says.
    • The churches knew about the behaviour of some of their clergy and other workers.
    • He wondered what any of his teachers would do if he had done that to a member of the clergy.
    • They will be processed in the ordinary way, first of all through the local clergy.
    • He is one of the few clergy who knows everyone who lives in his parish.
    • Their wealth and close links with the clergy gives them enormous political power.
    • Other groups such as the Gardai and the clergy have much shakier grounds for complaint.
    • The mandate was eventually extended to teachers, social workers, and clergy in many states.