See also:term which is used in two
See also:main senses: (I) the suffering of
See also:pain, and (2) feeling or emotion . The first is chiefly used of the sufferings of Jesus Christ, extending from the
See also:time of the agony in the
See also:garden until his
See also:death on the
See also:cross . In this sense passio was used by the early Christian writers, and the term is also applied to the sufferings and deeds of
See also:saints and martyrs, synonymously with
See also:aria or gesta, a
See also:book containing such being known as a " passional " (
See also:liber passionalis) or `' passionary " (passionarius) . The
See also:order of Passionist Fathers, the full title of which is the "
See also:Congregation of the Discaiced Clerks of the Most
See also:Holy Cross and Passion of cur
See also:Lord Jesus Christ," was founded by St Paul of the Cross (Paolo della Croce, 1694–1775; canonized 1867) in 1720, but full sanction was not obtained for the order till 1737, when the first monastery was established at
See also:Monte Argentario,
See also:Orbetello . The secondary sense of " passion " is due to the
See also:late use of passio to translate the Greek philosophijal term wb.Oor, the classical Latin
See also:equivalent being afecius . The
See also:modern use generally restricts the term to strong and uncontrolled emotion .
JEAN PASSERAT (1534–1602)
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