Definition of Exarchates

1. Noun. (plural of exarchate) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Exarchates

1. exarchate [n] - See also: exarchate

Exarchates Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Exarchates

exantlate
exantlated
exantlates
exantlating
exantlation
exaptation
exaptations
exapted
exaptive
exarate
exaration
exarations
exarch
exarchal
exarchate
exarchates (current term)
exarchies
exarchs
exarchy
exarillate
exarteritis
exarticulate
exarticulation
exarticulations
exascale
exasecond
exaseconds
exasperate
exasperated
exasperatedly

Literary usage of Exarchates

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Lives of the Popes in the Early Middle Ages by Horace Kinder Mann, Johannes Hollnsteiner (1906)
"By the one, no bishop was for the future to be elected throughout the three exarchates without the consent of the synod of Constantinople.1 By the other,2 ..."

2. Impressions and Experiences of the West Indies and North America in 1849 by Robert Baird (1850)
"Comparing the then state of Canada to the condition of the Italian exarchates of the tenth century, and quoting the eloquent passage in Gibbon, ..."

3. Studies in Early Church History: Collected Papers by Cuthbert Hamilton Turner (1912)
"... stages in the development of the complex machinery by which dioceses were grouped into provinces, and provinces were grouped into ' exarchates', ..."

4. History of the Church, from Its First Establishment to Our Own Times by Jodocus Adolph Birkhaeuser (1898)
"... and had quasi-patriarchal jurisdiction over the metropolitans of their exarchates. 265. The name of Patriarch, which is of Jewish origin, ..."

5. A History of the Christian Councils: From the Original Documents by Karl Joseph von Hefele, William Robinson Clark, Henry Nutcombe Oxenham, Edward Hayes Plumptre (1883)
"In the meantime the Emperor Marcian, in his own name 1 That is, the exarchates of Pontus ete., must not be placed under Constantinople. ..."

6. The History of Christianity by √Čtienne Ursin Bouzique (1875)
"cipal places of the dioceses or civil exarchates. The name of primate and that of archbishop, who designate the first of the order, were at first given to ..."

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