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The conversion of Frederich August I created a constitutional crisis, limiting the Elector’s religious power within Saxony enormously; it took until 1707 for there to be a Catholic worship space for the Elector in Dresden, with Catholic court members gathering in 59 “Pietism” in The Concise Oxford Dictionary of the Christian Church, ed. E ...
Lucas Cranach the Elder, who lived in sixteenth-century Germany, was court painter to Friedrich the Wise, Elector of Saxony, and friend of Martin Luther. Among Cranach’s works, which include paintings of biblical subjects and austere portraits of princes and Protestant reformers, are representations of stories from Greek myth, among them a ...
Hobbes’s “Historia Ecclesiastica”, with Patricia Stablein and Paul Wilson. Facing page Latin-English, the first English translation of Hobbes’s 2042 line poem on Church History, with Introduction, commentary and notes (Paris, Honoré Champion, 2008),
The Elector of Saxony, for political reasons, opposed the Reformed Church, because the other two secular electors (Palatine and Brandenburg) were "reformed", and were competing with him. In 1649 he wrote to the three dukes of Brunswick, who maintained Helmstedt as their common university, and expressed the objections of his Lutheran professors ...
Philosophy at the C. W. Post Campus of Long Island University. He is the author of Hegel and the Hermetic Tradition (2001) and The Hegel Dictionary (2011), as well as many articles on German philosophy and its connections with mysti-cism and esotericism.
From Middle English electour (“one with a right to vote in electing some office, elector”), borrowed from Late Latin ēlēctor (“chooser, selector; voter, elector”), from Latin ēligere (“to elect”) + -tor (suffix forming masculine agent nouns). Ēligere is the present active infinitive of ēligō (“to extract, pluck or root out; (figurative) to choose, elect, pick out”), from ē- (variant of ex- (prefix meaning ‘away; out’)) + legō (“to appoint, choose, select”) (from Proto-Italic *legō (“to gather...
1. (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /ɪˈlɛktə/ 2. (General American) IPA(key): /əˈlɛktɚ/ 3. Rhymes: -ɛktə(ɹ) 4. Hyphenation: elect‧or
elector (plural electors) 1. (politics) A person eligible to vote in an election; a member of an electorate, a voter.quotations ▼ 1.1. 1788, Publius [pseudonym; Alexander Hamilton], “Number XXXV. The Same Subject [the general power of taxation] Continued.”, in The Federalist: A Collection of Essays, Written in Favour of the New Constitution, […], volume I, New York, N.Y.: […] J. and A. M‘Lean,[…], OCLC 642792893, page 217: 1.1.1. Where the qualifications of the electorsare the ſame, whether t...
From Latin elector.
elector m (plural electors, feminine electora) 1. voter, elector
1. “elector” in Diccionari de la llengua catalana, segona edició, Institut d’Estudis Catalans. 2. “elector” in Gran Diccionari de la Llengua Catalana, Grup Enciclopèdia Catalana. 3. “elector” in Diccionari normatiu valencià, Acadèmia Valenciana de la Llengua. 4. “elector” in Diccionari català-valencià-balear, Antoni Maria Alcover and Francesc de Borja Moll, 1962.
From ēligō (“to choose, pick out”) + -tor (agentive suffix) from ex- (“out”) + legō (“to gather, collect”) from Proto-Italic *legō, from Proto-Indo-European *leǵ-. Compare Ancient Greek ἐκλέγω (eklégō).
1. (Classical) IPA(key): /eːˈleːk.tor/, [eːˈɫ̪eːkt̪ɔr] 2. (Ecclesiastical) IPA(key): /eˈlek.tor/, [ɛˈlɛkt̪ɔr]
ēlēctor m (genitive ēlēctōris, feminine ēlēctrīx); third declension 1. chooser, selector 2. voter, elector
From French électeur or Latin elector.
elector m (plural electori) 1. elector
From Late Latin ēlēctor (“chooser, selector”) (genitive singular ēlēctōris), from Latin ēligō (“to choose, pick out”), ex- + legō from Proto-Italic *legō (“to gather, collect”), from Proto-Indo-European *leǵ-.
elector m (plural electores, feminine electora, feminine plural electoras) 1. voter, elector 1.1. Synonym: votante
1. “elector” in Diccionario de la lengua española, Vigésima tercera edición, Real Academia Española, 2014.