mendicant türkçesi

mendicant (n, adj)
someone who asks people for money in order to live, usually for religious reasons // "Mendicant friars (friar: monk)." / "It is interesting to note that nunneries are not infrequently found giving alms in money or kind to the mendicant friars."
More Examples
‘The paduka or toe-knob sandals were usually worn by ascetics and mendicants.’ / ‘Eighty mendicants, we are told, sat down each day at her table, and blessed her name.’ / ‘Its topics included not only monks but canons, mendicants, and other groups.’ / ‘They gave up, it is said, their desire for sons, for wealth, and for the worlds, and led the life of religious mendicants.’ / The rich man who deludes himself into behaving like a mendicant may conserve his fortune although he will not be very happy.
About Word
People who live off begging can be called mendicants. However, you probably wouldn't call your kids mendicants, even though they beg you for stuff, because the word mendicant also implies extreme poverty. // The noun mendicant can also refer to a man belonging to a religious order, such as the Franciscan Friars — who do not own personal property but live together in a monastery and survive off alms donated by others. As an adjective, mendicant describes someone who lives such an existence.
mend / mendicant --> "onarılmaya" ihtiyaç duyan kişi: mend-icant /// late 14c., from Latin mendicantem (nominative mendicans) present participle of mendicare "to beg, ask alms," from mendicus "beggar," originally "cripple" (connection via cripples who must beg), from menda "fault, physical defect" (see mendacious). As an adjective from 1540s. Also in Middle English was mendinant (mid-14c.), from Old French mendinant, present participle of mendiner "to beg," from the same Latin source.
mend / mendicant --> "onarılmaya" ihtiyaç duyan kişi: mend-icant Friday is a special day of charity for Muslims, and crippled mendicants are much in evidence.

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