Traducción de curate en español:


coadjutor, n.

Pronunciación /ˈkjʊrət/ /ˈkjʊˌreɪt/ /ˈkjʊərət/

Ver definición en español de coadjutor


  • 1

    coadjutor masculino
    • But in a letter to the village magazine, the assistant curate said the work on the windows had used up the funds available for repairs to the church.
    • Before joining Holy Rood he was assistant curate at St George's Church in Tyldesley.
    • His first appointment, after further studies in Rome, was as assistant curate in a rustic hamlet 15 miles east of Krakow.
    • In 1976 he became assistant curate at Cheam in Surrey and after five years became head of religious studies and chaplain at Radley College in Oxford.
    • Afterwards he said he was looking forward to taking up his new responsibilities as assistant curate at St Mary's, Barnsley.
    • There are lists of rectors, curates, and members who have been ordained in the ministry.
    • Two years ago, he was appointed parish curate completing a total of nine years in Tullow.
    • A former baseball player has been appointed an assistant curate.
    • Since 1994 he has served as curate in our parish living in Kiltegan village.
    • A campaign has begun in earnest to persuade The Vatican to declare a former curate of Clonmore Parish Holy.
    • The local curate expressed understanding at their sense of loss.
    • Two years later a meretricious curate pulled them down from the shelf and bought them.
    • After his studies he returned to Galway Diocese and was appointed a curate in Salthill.
    • He has now been appointed a diocesan curate in Allen, County Kildare.
    • Two years later he went to England and became a curate.
    • A very warm welcome is extended to the new curate for Rathdowney parish.
    • We take this opportunity to welcome our new curate.
    • An overawed young curate is having tea with his vicar.
    • In a hard-hitting sermon, the young curate hit out at a lack of parental responsibility in regard to children.
    • Keeping on the religious track, I must admit I found this link on an Anglican curate's blog.