# Definitions containing **bérulle, cardinal**

### We've found **250** definitions:

Protector | Protector a cardinal, from one of the more considerable Roman Catholic nations, who looks after the interests of his people at Rome; also, a cardinal who has the same relation to a college, religious order, etc — Webster Dictionary |

cardinal bishop | cardinal bishop A cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church who is bishop of one of the cardinal ("hinge") dioceses of the Province of Rome. — Wiktionary |

Cardinalis | Cardinalis Cardinalis is a genus of cardinal in the family Cardinalidae. There are three species ranging across North America and into northern South America. Genus Cardinalis Northern cardinal, Cardinalis cardinalis Pyrrhuloxia, Cardinalis sinuatus Vermilion cardinal, Cardinalis phoeniceus — Freebase |

Cardinal beetle | Cardinal beetle The cardinal beetle is a red to orange beetle with a red head. It is approximately 20 mm long. The Black-headed Cardinal beetle is larger and a deeper blood red. The cardinal beetle preys on other insects and is normally found on flowers at the edges of woodland The cardinal beetle is a strong flier. The cardinal beetle is bright red; in that way it warns predators that it is toxic. People often mistake the smaller Scarlet lily beetle, Lilioceris lilii, for a cardinal beetle. Pyrochroa serraticornis, which is very similar to P. coccinea except it has a red head instead of a black one, is also referred to as a Cardinal beetle. — Freebase |

Cardinal Midstream | Cardinal Midstream Cardinal was founded in 2008 with an initial $75 million equity commitment from EnCap Investments L.P. and EnCap Flatrock Midstream. In 2010, the equity commitment to Cardinal was increased to $280 million. Cardinal acquired and developed a substantial natural gas gathering, treating and processing system in the Arkoma Woodford Shale, and in 2012 the company sold all of its midstream assets and its natural gas contract treating business to Atlas Pipeline Partners, L.P. (NYSE: APL) for $600 million. — CrunchBase |

Pyrrhuloxia | Pyrrhuloxia The Pyrrhuloxia or Desert Cardinal is a medium-sized North American song bird found in the American southwest and northern Mexico. This distinctive species with a short, stout bill, red crest and wings, closely resembles the Northern Cardinal and the Vermilion Cardinal, all of which are in the same genus. — Freebase |

Redbird | Redbird the cardinal bird — Webster Dictionary |

Purple | Purple a cardinalate. See Cardinal — Webster Dictionary |

noncardinal | noncardinal Not cardinal. — Wiktionary |

cardinally | cardinally In a cardinal manner. — Wiktionary |

cardinal variables | cardinal variables Plural of cardinal variable — Wiktionary |

normal impact effect | normal impact effect See cardinal point effect. — Dictionary of Military and Associated Terms |

Cardinalate | Cardinalate the office, rank, or dignity of a cardinal — Webster Dictionary |

Decardinalize | Decardinalize to depose from the rank of cardinal — Webster Dictionary |

cardinal numeral | cardinal numeral A word used to represent a cardinal number. — Wiktionary |

north-northeast | north-northeast One of 32 named cardinal points. — Wiktionary |

cardinal adjective | cardinal adjective a cardinal number used as an adjective — Wiktionary |

cardinal number | cardinal number A word that expresses a countable quantity; a cardinal numeral. — Wiktionary |

cardinal bishop | cardinal bishop More loosely, a cardinal who is a bishop anywhere. — Wiktionary |

Cardinal-nephew | Cardinal-nephew A cardinal-nephew is a cardinal elevated by a Pope who is that cardinal's uncle, or, more generally, his relative. The practice of creating cardinal-nephews originated in the Middle Ages, and reached its apex during the 16th and 17th centuries. The word nepotism originally referred specifically to this practice, when it appeared in the English language about 1669. From the middle of the Avignon Papacy until Pope Innocent XII's anti-nepotism bull, Romanum decet pontificem, a Pope without a cardinal-nephew was the exception to the rule. Every Renaissance Pope who created cardinals appointed a relative to the College of Cardinals, and the nephew was the most common choice, although one of Alexander VI's creations was his own son. The institution of the cardinal-nephew evolved over seven centuries, tracking developments in the history of the Papacy and the styles of individual Popes. From 1566 until 1692, a cardinal-nephew held the curial office of the Superintendent of the Ecclesiastical State, known as the Cardinal Nephew, and thus the terms are sometimes used interchangeably. The curial office of the Cardinal Nephew as well as the institution of the cardinal-nephew declined as the power of the Cardinal Secretary of State increased and the temporal power of Popes decreased in the 17th and 18th centuries. — Freebase |

cardinal-nephew | cardinal-nephew Any cardinal created by the nepotism of a Pope — Wiktionary |

slantwise | slantwise diagonally, in a direction or orientation between cardinal axes — Wiktionary |

slantwise | slantwise diagonal, in a direction or orientation between cardinal axes — Wiktionary |

shimpan | shimpan the four judges, sitting at each cardinal point — Wiktionary |

conclavist | conclavist The personal aide of a cardinal at a papal conclave. — Wiktionary |

caput mortuum | caput mortuum Cardinal purple, a variety of haematite iron oxide pigment — Wiktionary |

cardinalate | cardinalate The dignity and ecclestiastic office of Roman Catholic cardinal. — Wiktionary |

sixty-nine | sixty-nine The cardinal number following sixty-eight and preceding seventy. — Wiktionary |

Hinge | Hinge one of the four cardinal points, east, west, north, or south — Webster Dictionary |

Eminence | Eminence a title of honor, especially applied to a cardinal in the Roman Catholic Church — Webster Dictionary |

twenty | twenty The cardinal number 20, occurring after nineteen and before twenty-one. — Wiktionary |

forty | forty The cardinal number occurring after thirty-nine and before forty-one. — Wiktionary |

fifty | fifty The cardinal number occurring after forty-nine and before fifty-one. — Wiktionary |

cardinal | cardinal Of or relating to the cardinal directions (north, south, east and west). — Wiktionary |

redbird | redbird Any of several unrelated birds having red plumage, but especially the cardinal. — Wiktionary |

Cardinal sign | Cardinal sign In astrology, a cardinal sign is a sign of the zodiac that initiates a change of temperate zone season when the Sun makes its annual passage into them. The word "cardinal" originates from the Latin word for "hinge," since they each mark the turning point of a temperate season. They were called moveable by traditional astrologers because, as Bonatti says, the "air" changes when the Sun enters each of these signs, bringing a change of season. Sometimes the word cardinal is confused with the word angular. Angular signs are those signs which are located on the astrological angles of any given natal chart. Angular houses may be cardinal, fixed or mutable, depending on the birth time of the chart, but only Aries, Cancer, Libra and Capricorn are cardinal signs. — Freebase |

Cardinal Bird | Cardinal Bird The Cardinal Bird is the mascot of the University of Louisville. The Cardinal was chosen as the mascot after 1913. It was selected because it is the state bird of Kentucky. The school colors of black and red were adopted later. The Cardinal Bird appears at university sporting events, notably skydiving into Papa John's Cardinal Stadium for each home football game. He also attends other community events during the year. He is considered a part of the "Spirit Groups" and is a member of the Cheerleading team. In 2004, the Cardinal Bird was presented with the National Cheerleaders Association's Most Collegiate Mascot award. On occasion, the Cardinal Bird will travel over to the school marching band's section to conduct the players from the band's podium. The Cardinal Bird is nicknamed "Louie" in some circles. This is in homage its school name and city name, both, as they are sometimes pronounced as "Louie-ville." Others choose abbreviate his name, nicknaming him "C.B." His costume weighs over 50 pounds. — Freebase |

Pillar | Pillar a portable ornamental column, formerly carried before a cardinal, as emblematic of his support to the church — Webster Dictionary |

generalized continuum hypothesis | generalized continuum hypothesis The hypothesis that, for each ordinal , there is no cardinal number strictly between and , i.e. . — Wiktionary |

Melchior Klesl | Melchior Klesl Melchior Klesl was an Austrian statesman and cardinal of the Roman Catholic church during the time of the Counter-Reformation. Klesl was appointed Bishop of Vienna in 1598 and elevated to cardinal in 1616. — Freebase |

Cardinalize | Cardinalize to exalt to the office of a cardinal — Webster Dictionary |

Cardinalship | Cardinalship the condition, dignity, of office of a cardinal — Webster Dictionary |

Conclavist | Conclavist one of the two ecclesiastics allowed to attend a cardinal in the conclave — Webster Dictionary |

Mazarine | Mazarine of or pertaining to Cardinal Mazarin, prime minister of France, 1643-1661 — Webster Dictionary |

-teen | -teen Used to form cardinal numbers from thirteen to nineteen. — Wiktionary |

zero | zero The numeric symbol that represents the cardinal number zero. — Wiktionary |

incardinate | incardinate To raise someone to the rank of cardinal — Wiktionary |

supercompact | supercompact Being a type of large cardinal with a variety of reflection properties. — Wiktionary |

zero | zero The value of a magnitude corresponding to the cardinal number zero. — Wiktionary |

cardinal | cardinal Having a bright red color (from the color of a Catholic cardinal's cassock). — Wiktionary |

forty-four | forty-four The cardinal number immediately following forty-three and preceding forty-five. — Wiktionary |

thirty | thirty The cardinal number occurring after twenty-nine and before thirty-one, represented in Arabic numerals as 30. — Wiktionary |

intercardinal | intercardinal Between the cardinal directions, as for example southwest between south and west. — Wiktionary |

Cardinal Blue Software | Cardinal Blue Software Cardinal Blue makes PicCollage, a social photo collage app for the iPhone and iPad. It is a Top 10 Photography app in the US and other countries, and allows you to easily create collages from your Facebook and iPhone photos, and share with your friends and family.Previously, Cardinal Blue built apps on the Facebook platform, including Travel Balloon and Friend Stock Market, with millions of users.They develop in Ruby on Rails and were selected as a Heroku success story. The company has received investment from 500 Startups, and is based in Mountain View, CA and Taipei, Taiwan. — CrunchBase |

Hartogs number | Hartogs number In mathematics, specifically in axiomatic set theory, a Hartogs number is a particular kind of cardinal number. It was shown by Friedrich Hartogs in 1915, from ZF alone, that there is a least well-ordered cardinal greater than a given well-ordered cardinal. To define the Hartogs number of a set it is not in fact necessary that the set be well-orderable: If X is any set, then the Hartogs number of X is the least ordinal α such that there is no injection from α into X. If X cannot be well-ordered, then we can no longer say that this α is the least well-ordered cardinal greater than the cardinality of X, but it remains the least well-ordered cardinal not less than or equal to the cardinality of X. The map taking X to α is sometimes called Hartogs' function. — Freebase |

ordinal indicator | ordinal indicator A sign adjacent to a numeral denoting that it is an ordinal number, rather than a cardinal number. — Wiktionary |

melancholy | melancholy Black bile, formerly thought to be one of the four "cardinal humours" of animal bodies. — Wiktionary |

tether | tether The cardinal number three in an old counting system used in Teesdale and Swaledale. (Variant of tethera) — Wiktionary |

southeast | southeast The direction of the cardinal compass point halfway between south and east, specifically 135u00B0, abbreviated as SE. — Wiktionary |

cardinal | cardinal A number indicating quantity, or the size of a set, e.g., one, two, three. (See Wikipedia article on Cardinal number.) — Wiktionary |

camerlengo | camerlengo chamberlain; the cardinal who administers the Roman Catholic Church in the interregnum between Popes — Wiktionary |

Zuchetto | Zuchetto a skullcap covering the tonsure, worn under the berretta. The pope's is white; a cardinal's red; a bishop's purple; a priest's black — Webster Dictionary |

Camerlingo | Camerlingo the papal chamberlain; the cardinal who presides over the pope's household. He has at times possessed great power — Webster Dictionary |

Cerebellar Diseases | Cerebellar Diseases Diseases that affect the structure or function of the cerebellum. Cardinal manifestations of cerebellar dysfunction include dysmetria, GAIT ATAXIA, and MUSCLE HYPOTONIA. — U.S. National Library of Medicine |

three hundred | three hundred The cardinal number occurring after two hundred ninety-nine and before three hundred one, represented in Arabic numerals as 300. — Wiktionary |

six hundred | six hundred The cardinal number occurring after five hundred ninety-nine and before six hundred one, represented in Arabic numerals as 600. — Wiktionary |

eight hundred | eight hundred The cardinal number occurring after seven hundred ninety-nine and before eight hundred one, represented in Arabic numerals as 800. — Wiktionary |

seven hundred | seven hundred The cardinal number occurring after six hundred ninety-nine and before seven hundred one, represented in Arabic numerals as 700. — Wiktionary |

four hundred | four hundred The cardinal number occurring after three hundred ninety-nine and before four hundred one, represented in Arabic numerals as 400. — Wiktionary |

megapixel | megapixel (preceded by a cardinal number) Having a resolution of the specified number of megapixels. — Wiktionary |

Scarlet Tanager | Scarlet Tanager The Scarlet Tanager is a medium-sized American songbird. Formerly placed in the tanager family, it and other members of its genus are now classified in the cardinal family. The species' plumage and vocalizations are similar to other members of the cardinal family. — Freebase |

compass | compass A magnetic or electronic device used to determine the cardinal directions (usually magnetic or true north). — Wiktionary |

seven deadly sins | seven deadly sins The cardinal sins enumerated by Thomas Aquinas in the 13th century - pride/vanity, envy, gluttony, greed/avarice, lust, sloth, wrath/anger. — Wiktionary |

cardinal | cardinal Any of various related passerine birds of the family Cardinalidae. (See Wikipedia article on cardinal birds.) — Wiktionary |

Movement Disorders | Movement Disorders Syndromes which feature DYSKINESIAS as a cardinal manifestation of the disease process. Included in this category are degenerative, hereditary, post-infectious, medication-induced, post-inflammatory, and post-traumatic conditions. — U.S. National Library of Medicine |

intercardinal direction | intercardinal direction Any of the four intermediate compass directions located halfway between the cardinal directions - northeast, southeast, southwest and northwest. — Wiktionary |

Pope | Pope the bishop of Rome, the head of the Roman Catholic Church. See Note under Cardinal — Webster Dictionary |

Divaricator | Divaricator one of the muscles which open the shell of brachiopods; a cardinal muscle. See Illust. of Brachiopoda — Webster Dictionary |

zuchetto | zuchetto (Roman Catholic Church): A skullcap worn by Roman Catholic clergymen. The Pope's is white; a cardinal's red; a bishop's purple; a priest's black. — Wiktionary |

oblique sailing | oblique sailing the movement of a ship when she sails upon some rhumb between the four cardinal points, making an oblique angle with the meridian. — Wiktionary |

cardinalize | cardinalize to transform an ordinal measure (where distance between points doesn't matter, just the ordering) into a cardinal one (where distance matters). — Wiktionary |

two hundred | two hundred The cardinal number occurring after one hundred ninety-nine and before two hundred one, represented in Arabic numerals as 200. — Wiktionary |

toku-dawara | toku-dawara small enlargements at the cardinal points of the dohyo; originally the entry and exit points — Wiktionary |

Cap | Cap one used as the mark or ensign of some rank, office, or dignity, as that of a cardinal — Webster Dictionary |

cardinalship | cardinalship The office (or term of office) of a cardinal — Wiktionary |

Uncountable set | Uncountable set In mathematics, an uncountable set is an infinite set that contains too many elements to be countable. The uncountability of a set is closely related to its cardinal number: a set is uncountable if its cardinal number is larger than that of the set of all natural numbers. — Freebase |

Cornaro | Cornaro The Cornaro, also known as Corner, are a patrician family in Venice, from which for centuries senior office-holders and Doges sprung. Members include Marco Cornaro, doge 1365-68 Luigi Cornaro, who wrote treatises on dieting Giorgio Cornaro, brother of Caterina Cornaro Caterina Cornaro, Queen of Cyprus from 1474 to 1489 Francesco Cornaro, Cardinal from 1527 Marco Cornaro, cardinal from 1500 Cardinal Federico Cornaro, Patriarch of Venice in 1631-1644 Giovanni I Cornaro, doge from 1624 Francesco Corner, doge in 1656 Giovanni II Cornaro, doge from 1709 Giovanni Cornaro, cardinal from 1778 They had eight palaces on the Grand Canal, Venice at different times, and commissioned many famous monuments and works of art, including Bernini's Ecstasy of St Theresa in the Cornaro Chapel of Santa Maria della Vittoria in Rome. In Greece the island of Scarpanto was their fief from the early 14th century until the Ottoman conquest. Other Cornaros include: Alvise Cornaro, writer Vitsentzos Kornaros, Cretan poet Elena Cornaro Piscopia, first woman to get a Doctor of Philosophy degree — Freebase |

cardinalship | cardinalship the office of cardinal — Princeton's WordNet |

five hundred | five hundred The cardinal number occurring after four hundred ninety-nine and before five hundred one, represented in Arabic numerals as 500. Ordinal: five-hundredth. — Wiktionary |

nine hundred | nine hundred The cardinal number occurring after eight hundred ninety-nine and before nine hundred one, represented in Arabic numerals as 900. Ordinal: nine-hundredth. — Wiktionary |

roberto francesco romolo bellarmine | Bellarmine, Bellarmino, Cardinal Bellarmine, Roberto Francesco Romolo Bellarmine Italian cardinal and theologian (1542-1621) — Princeton's WordNet |

bellarmine | Bellarmine, Bellarmino, Cardinal Bellarmine, Roberto Francesco Romolo Bellarmine Italian cardinal and theologian (1542-1621) — Princeton's WordNet |

bellarmino | Bellarmine, Bellarmino, Cardinal Bellarmine, Roberto Francesco Romolo Bellarmine Italian cardinal and theologian (1542-1621) — Princeton's WordNet |

cardinal bellarmine | Bellarmine, Bellarmino, Cardinal Bellarmine, Roberto Francesco Romolo Bellarmine Italian cardinal and theologian (1542-1621) — Princeton's WordNet |

Cardinal tetra | Cardinal tetra The cardinal tetra, Paracheirodon axelrodi, is a freshwater fish of the characin family of order Characiformes. It is native to the upper Orinoco and Negro Rivers in South America. Growing to about 3 cm total length, the cardinal tetra has the striking iridescent blue line characteristic of the Paracheirodon species laterally bisecting the fish, with the body below this line being vivid red in color, hence the name "cardinal tetra". The cardinal tetra's appearance is similar to that of the closely related neon tetra, with which it is often confused; the neon's red coloration extends only about halfway to the nose, and the neon's blue stripe is a less vibrant blue. The cardinal tetra is a very popular aquarium fish, but is less widespread than the neon tetra because until recently, it was difficult to breed in captivity. However, many breeders are now producing the fish; in most cases one can determine if the cardinal tetra is bred or wild-caught due to damaged fins on wild caught specimens. Normally, aquarists prefer to buy tank-bred fish, but some Brazilian ichthyologists believe fishkeepers should continue to support the sustainable cardinal fishery of the Amazon basin, since thousands of people are employed in the region to capture fish for the aquarium trade. If those fishermen lost their livelihoods catching cardinals and other tropical fish, they might turn their attention to engaging in deforestation. — Freebase |

great gross | great gross, 1728 a cardinal number equal to one dozen gross — Princeton's WordNet |

1728 | great gross, 1728 a cardinal number equal to one dozen gross — Princeton's WordNet |

Ablegate | Ablegate a representative of the pope charged with important commissions in foreign countries, one of his duties being to bring to a newly named cardinal his insignia of office — Webster Dictionary |

eight thousand | eight thousand The cardinal number between seven thousand nine hundred and ninety nine and eight thousand and one. — Wiktionary |

Wind | Wind a direction from which the wind may blow; a point of the compass; especially, one of the cardinal points, which are often called the four winds — Webster Dictionary |

Hinge | Hinge that on which anything turns or depends; a governing principle; a cardinal point or rule; as, this argument was the hinge on which the question turned — Webster Dictionary |

Sadoleto, Jacopo | Sadoleto, Jacopo cardinal, born in Modena; acted as secretary under Leo X., Clement VII., and Paul III., the latter of whom created him a cardinal in 1536; was a faithful Churchman and an accomplished scholar, and eminent in both capacities (1477-1547). — The Nuttall Encyclopedia |

west | west, due west, westward, W the cardinal compass point that is a 270 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

due west | west, due west, westward, W the cardinal compass point that is a 270 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

westward | west, due west, westward, W the cardinal compass point that is a 270 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

w | west, due west, westward, W the cardinal compass point that is a 270 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

ablegate | ablegate A representative of the pope charged with important commissions in foreign countries, one of his duties being to bring to a newly named cardinal his insignia of office. — Wiktionary |

s | south, due south, southward, S the cardinal compass point that is at 180 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

due south | south, due south, southward, S the cardinal compass point that is at 180 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

due east | east, due east, eastward, E the cardinal compass point that is at 90 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

eastward | east, due east, eastward, E the cardinal compass point that is at 90 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

east | east, due east, eastward, E the cardinal compass point that is at 90 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

south | south, due south, southward, S the cardinal compass point that is at 180 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

southward | south, due south, southward, S the cardinal compass point that is at 180 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

e | east, due east, eastward, E the cardinal compass point that is at 90 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

sixty | sixty The cardinal number occurring after fifty-nine and before sixty-one, represented in Roman numerals as LX and in Arabic numerals as 60. — Wiktionary |

north | north, due north, northward, N the cardinal compass point that is at 0 or 360 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

northward | north, due north, northward, N the cardinal compass point that is at 0 or 360 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

due north | north, due north, northward, N the cardinal compass point that is at 0 or 360 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

n | north, due north, northward, N the cardinal compass point that is at 0 or 360 degrees — Princeton's WordNet |

Berretta | Berretta a square cap worn by ecclesiastics of the Roman Catholic Church. A cardinal's berretta is scarlet; that worn by other clerics is black, except that a bishop's is lined with green — Webster Dictionary |

Erythrina herbacea | Erythrina herbacea Erythrina herbacea, commonly known as the Coral Bean, Cherokee Bean, Red Cardinal or Cardinal Spear, is a flowering shrub or small tree found throughout the southeastern United States and northeastern Mexico; it has also been reported from parts of Central America and, as an introduced species, from Pakistan. Various other systematic names have been used for this plant in the past, including Erythrina arborea, Erythrina hederifolia, Erythrina humilis, Erythrina rubicunda, Corallodendron herbaceum and Xyphanthus hederifolius. — Freebase |

cesare borgia | Borgia, Cesare Borgia Italian cardinal and military leader; model for Machiavelli's prince (1475-1507) — Princeton's WordNet |

borgia | Borgia, Cesare Borgia Italian cardinal and military leader; model for Machiavelli's prince (1475-1507) — Princeton's WordNet |

Penitentiary | Penitentiary an office of the papal court which examines cases of conscience, confession, absolution from vows, etc., and delivers decisions, dispensations, etc. Its chief is a cardinal, called the Grand Penitentiary, appointed by the pope — Webster Dictionary |

two thousand | two thousand The cardinal number occurring after one thousand nine hundred and ninety-nine and before two thousand and one. — Wiktionary |

limiting adjective | limiting adjective an adjective that limits a noun; they include definite articles, indefinite articles, possessive adjectives, demonstrative adjectives, indefinite adjectives, interrogative adjectives, cardinal adjectives, ordinal adjectives, proper adjectives and nouns used as adjectives — Wiktionary |

Cardinal virtues | Cardinal virtues The cardinal virtues are a set of four virtues recognized in the writings of Classical Antiquity and, along with the theological virtues, also in Christian tradition. They consist of: ⁕Prudence - ability to judge between actions with regard to appropriate actions at a given time ⁕Justice - the perpetual and constant will of rendering to each one his right ⁕Temperance or Restraint - practicing self-control, abstention, and moderation; tempering the appetition ⁕Fortitude or Courage - forbearance, endurance, and ability to confront fear, uncertainty and intimidation These were derived initially from Plato's scheme; expanded on by Cicero, and adapted by Saint Ambrose, Augustine of Hippo, and Thomas Aquinas. The term "cardinal" comes from the Latin cardo or hinge; the cardinal virtues are so called because they are the basic virtues, required for a virtuous life. — Freebase |

aleph-one | aleph-one The second of the transfinite cardinal numbers; according to the continuum hypothesis, it corresponds to the number of real numbers. — Wiktionary |

Cardinal direction | Cardinal direction The four cardinal directions or cardinal points are the directions of north, east, south, and west, commonly denoted by their initials: N, E, S, W. East and west are at right angles to north and south, with east being in the clockwise direction of rotation and west being directly opposite. Intermediate points between the four cardinal directions form the points of the compass. The intermediate directions are northeast, southeast, southwest, and northwest. On Earth, upright observers facing north will have south behind them, east on their right, and west on their left. Most devices and methods for orientation therefore operate by finding north first, although any other direction is equally valid, if it can be reliably located. Several of these devices and methods are described below. — Freebase |

Congregation | Congregation The highest-ranking departments of the Roman Curia are called congregations. Lower-ranking are the pontifical councils and pontifical commissions. Others are tribunals and offices. In origin, the congregations were selected groups of cardinals, not the whole College of Cardinals, commissioned to take care of some field of activity that concerned the Holy See. Today, as a result of a decision of the Second Vatican Council, the membership includes diocesan bishops from diverse parts of the world who are not cardinals. Each congregation also has a permanent staff to assist it in dealing with the business that comes before it. Each congregation is led by a prefect, who is usually a cardinal. Until recently, a non-cardinal appointed to head a congregation was styled pro-prefect until made a cardinal. This practice has been abandoned. — Freebase |

virtue | virtue Specifically, each of several qualities held to be particularly important, including the four cardinal virtues, the three theological virtues, or the seven virtues opposed to the seven deadly sins. — Wiktionary |

determiner | determiner A member of a class of words functioning in a noun phrase to identify or distinguish a referent without describing or modifying it. Examples of determiners include articles (a, the), demonstratives (this, those), cardinal numbers (three, fifty), and indefinite numerals (most, any, each). — Wiktionary |

numerical adjective | numerical adjective A number used as an adjective; either a cardinal adjective (such as one) or an ordinal adjective (such as first). — Wiktionary |

googol | googol a cardinal number represented as 1 followed by 100 zeros (ten raised to the power of a hundred) — Princeton's WordNet |

Bembo, Pietro | Bembo, Pietro cardinal, an erudite man of letters and patron of literature and the arts, born at Venice; secretary to Pope Leo X.; historiographer of Venice, and librarian of St. Mark's; made cardinal by Paul III., and bishop of Bergamo; a fastidious stylist and a stickler for purity in language (1470-1547). — The Nuttall Encyclopedia |

The Cardinal | The Cardinal The Cardinal is a 1963 American drama film which was produced independently and directed by Otto Preminger, and distributed by Columbia Pictures. The screenplay was written by Robert Dozier, based on the novel of the same name by Henry Morton Robinson. Its cast featured Tom Tryon, Romy Schneider and John Huston, and it was nominated for six Academy Awards. The film was shot on location in Boston, in Bridgeport, Connecticut, and in Rome and Vienna. The music score was written by Jerome Moross. The Cardinal featured the final appearance by veteran film star Dorothy Gish as well as the last big-screen performance of Maggie McNamara. Robinson's novel was based on the life of Cardinal Francis Spellman, who was then Archbishop of New York. The Vatican's liaison officer for the film was Joseph Ratzinger, later to become Pope Benedict XVI. — Freebase |

Fabrizio Ruffo | Fabrizio Ruffo Fabrizio Ruffo was an Italian cardinal and politician, who led the popular anti-republican Sanfedismo movement. — Freebase |

east | east the direction corresponding to the eastward cardinal compass point — Princeton's WordNet |

west | west the direction corresponding to the westward cardinal compass point — Princeton's WordNet |

north | north the direction corresponding to the northward cardinal compass point — Princeton's WordNet |

south | south the direction corresponding to the southward cardinal compass point — Princeton's WordNet |

Accessus | Accessus Accessus is a term applied to the voting in conclave for the election of a pope, by which a cardinal changes his vote and accedes to some other candidate. Accessus voting was first used in the papal conclave, 1455. The procedure was likely adopted from the Roman Senate where an acceding Senator would physically move to join the proponents of a proposal. When the votes of the cardinals have been counted after the first balloting and the two-thirds majority has fallen to none of those voted for, at the following vote opportunity is granted for a cardinal to change his vote, by writing "Accedo domino Cardinali", mentioning one of those who have been voted for, but not the cardinal for whom he has already voted. If he should not wish to change his vote, the cardinal can vote "Nemini". If these supplementary votes of accession, added to those a candidate has received, equal two-thirds of the total vote, then there is an election. If not, the ballots are burned, and the usual ballot takes place the next day. Election by accessus was only possible because, until the mid-20th century, the ballots used by each Cardinal were identified by a text of scripture in the back side. When a Cardinal decided to use the right of accession, his two ballots had to "be compared and identified by the text on the reverse face of the ballot, so as to prevent a double vote for the same candidate by any elector". — Freebase |

hundred thousand | hundred thousand, 100000, lakh the cardinal number that is the fifth power of ten — Princeton's WordNet |

100000 | hundred thousand, 100000, lakh the cardinal number that is the fifth power of ten — Princeton's WordNet |

lakh | hundred thousand, 100000, lakh the cardinal number that is the fifth power of ten — Princeton's WordNet |

Antoine Duprat | Antoine Duprat Antoine Duprat was a French Cardinal and politician, who was chancellor of France. — Freebase |

septet | seven, 7, VII, sevener, heptad, septet, septenary the cardinal number that is the sum of six and one — Princeton's WordNet |

thousand | thousand, one thousand, 1000, M, K, chiliad, G, grand, thou, yard the cardinal number that is the product of 10 and 100 — Princeton's WordNet |

twelve | twelve, 12, XII, dozen the cardinal number that is the sum of eleven and one — Princeton's WordNet |

twenty | twenty, 20, XX the cardinal number that is the sum of nineteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

quintuplet | five, 5, V, cinque, quint, quintet, fivesome, quintuplet, pentad, fin, Phoebe, Little Phoebe the cardinal number that is the sum of four and one — Princeton's WordNet |

twenty-one | twenty-one, 21, XXI the cardinal number that is the sum of twenty and one — Princeton's WordNet |

v | five, 5, V, cinque, quint, quintet, fivesome, quintuplet, pentad, fin, Phoebe, Little Phoebe the cardinal number that is the sum of four and one — Princeton's WordNet |

vi | six, 6, VI, sixer, sise, Captain Hicks, half a dozen, sextet, sestet, sextuplet, hexad the cardinal number that is the sum of five and one — Princeton's WordNet |

viii | eight, 8, VIII, eighter, eighter from Decatur, octad, ogdoad, octonary, octet the cardinal number that is the sum of seven and one — Princeton's WordNet |

quint | five, 5, V, cinque, quint, quintet, fivesome, quintuplet, pentad, fin, Phoebe, Little Phoebe the cardinal number that is the sum of four and one — Princeton's WordNet |

120 | long hundred, great hundred, 120 the cardinal number that is the product of ten and twelve — Princeton's WordNet |

thou | thousand, one thousand, 1000, M, K, chiliad, G, grand, thou, yard the cardinal number that is the product of 10 and 100 — Princeton's WordNet |

thirty | thirty, 30, XXX the cardinal number that is the product of ten and three — Princeton's WordNet |

sextuplet | six, 6, VI, sixer, sise, Captain Hicks, half a dozen, sextet, sestet, sextuplet, hexad the cardinal number that is the sum of five and one — Princeton's WordNet |

sextet | six, 6, VI, sixer, sise, Captain Hicks, half a dozen, sextet, sestet, sextuplet, hexad the cardinal number that is the sum of five and one — Princeton's WordNet |

sise | six, 6, VI, sixer, sise, Captain Hicks, half a dozen, sextet, sestet, sextuplet, hexad the cardinal number that is the sum of five and one — Princeton's WordNet |

seventy | seventy, 70, LXX the cardinal number that is the product of ten and seven — Princeton's WordNet |

six | six, 6, VI, sixer, sise, Captain Hicks, half a dozen, sextet, sestet, sextuplet, hexad the cardinal number that is the sum of five and one — Princeton's WordNet |

seventy-eight | seventy-eight, 78, LXXVIII the cardinal number that is the sum of seventy and eight — Princeton's WordNet |

sixteen | sixteen, 16, XVI the cardinal number that is the sum of fifteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

sixty | sixty, 60, LX the cardinal number that is the product of ten and six — Princeton's WordNet |

seventeen | seventeen, 17, XVII the cardinal number that is the sum of sixteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

seven | seven, 7, VII, sevener, heptad, septet, septenary the cardinal number that is the sum of six and one — Princeton's WordNet |

sixer | six, 6, VI, sixer, sise, Captain Hicks, half a dozen, sextet, sestet, sextuplet, hexad the cardinal number that is the sum of five and one — Princeton's WordNet |

sevener | seven, 7, VII, sevener, heptad, septet, septenary the cardinal number that is the sum of six and one — Princeton's WordNet |

sestet | six, 6, VI, sixer, sise, Captain Hicks, half a dozen, sextet, sestet, sextuplet, hexad the cardinal number that is the sum of five and one — Princeton's WordNet |

tetrad | four, 4, IV, tetrad, quatern, quaternion, quaternary, quaternity, quartet, quadruplet, foursome, Little Joe the cardinal number that is the sum of three and one — Princeton's WordNet |

thirteen | thirteen, 13, XIII, baker's dozen, long dozen the cardinal number that is the sum of twelve and one — Princeton's WordNet |

vii | seven, 7, VII, sevener, heptad, septet, septenary the cardinal number that is the sum of six and one — Princeton's WordNet |

90 | ninety, 90, XC the cardinal number that is the product of ten and nine — Princeton's WordNet |

40 | forty, 40, XL the cardinal number that is the product of ten and four — Princeton's WordNet |

30 | thirty, 30, XXX the cardinal number that is the product of ten and three — Princeton's WordNet |

9 | nine, 9, IX, niner, Nina from Carolina, ennead the cardinal number that is the sum of eight and one — Princeton's WordNet |

21 | twenty-one, 21, XXI the cardinal number that is the sum of twenty and one — Princeton's WordNet |

20 | twenty, 20, XX the cardinal number that is the sum of nineteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

19 | nineteen, 19, XIX the cardinal number that is the sum of eighteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

18 | eighteen, 18, XVIII the cardinal number that is the sum of seventeen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

17 | seventeen, 17, XVII the cardinal number that is the sum of sixteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

4 | four, 4, IV, tetrad, quatern, quaternion, quaternary, quaternity, quartet, quadruplet, foursome, Little Joe the cardinal number that is the sum of three and one — Princeton's WordNet |

50 | fifty, 50, L the cardinal number that is the product of ten and five — Princeton's WordNet |

8 | eight, 8, VIII, eighter, eighter from Decatur, octad, ogdoad, octonary, octet the cardinal number that is the sum of seven and one — Princeton's WordNet |

80 | eighty, 80, LXXX, fourscore the cardinal number that is the product of ten and eight — Princeton's WordNet |

7 | seven, 7, VII, sevener, heptad, septet, septenary the cardinal number that is the sum of six and one — Princeton's WordNet |

78 | seventy-eight, 78, LXXVIII the cardinal number that is the sum of seventy and eight — Princeton's WordNet |

70 | seventy, 70, LXX the cardinal number that is the product of ten and seven — Princeton's WordNet |

6 | six, 6, VI, sixer, sise, Captain Hicks, half a dozen, sextet, sestet, sextuplet, hexad the cardinal number that is the sum of five and one — Princeton's WordNet |

60 | sixty, 60, LX the cardinal number that is the product of ten and six — Princeton's WordNet |

5 | five, 5, V, cinque, quint, quintet, fivesome, quintuplet, pentad, fin, Phoebe, Little Phoebe the cardinal number that is the sum of four and one — Princeton's WordNet |

16 | sixteen, 16, XVI the cardinal number that is the sum of fifteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

15 | fifteen, 15, XV the cardinal number that is the sum of fourteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

14 | fourteen, 14, XIV the cardinal number that is the sum of thirteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

xvi | sixteen, 16, XVI the cardinal number that is the sum of fifteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

xv | fifteen, 15, XV the cardinal number that is the sum of fourteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

xl | forty, 40, XL the cardinal number that is the product of ten and four — Princeton's WordNet |

xix | nineteen, 19, XIX the cardinal number that is the sum of eighteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

xiv | fourteen, 14, XIV the cardinal number that is the sum of thirteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

xiii | thirteen, 13, XIII, baker's dozen, long dozen the cardinal number that is the sum of twelve and one — Princeton's WordNet |

xii | twelve, 12, XII, dozen the cardinal number that is the sum of eleven and one — Princeton's WordNet |

xi | eleven, 11, XI the cardinal number that is the sum of ten and one — Princeton's WordNet |

xvii | seventeen, 17, XVII the cardinal number that is the sum of sixteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

xviii | eighteen, 18, XVIII the cardinal number that is the sum of seventeen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

13 | thirteen, 13, XIII, baker's dozen, long dozen the cardinal number that is the sum of twelve and one — Princeton's WordNet |

12 | twelve, 12, XII, dozen the cardinal number that is the sum of eleven and one — Princeton's WordNet |

11 | eleven, 11, XI the cardinal number that is the sum of ten and one — Princeton's WordNet |

1000 | thousand, one thousand, 1000, M, K, chiliad, G, grand, thou, yard the cardinal number that is the product of 10 and 100 — Princeton's WordNet |

yard | thousand, one thousand, 1000, M, K, chiliad, G, grand, thou, yard the cardinal number that is the product of 10 and 100 — Princeton's WordNet |

xxx | thirty, 30, XXX the cardinal number that is the product of ten and three — Princeton's WordNet |

xxi | twenty-one, 21, XXI the cardinal number that is the sum of twenty and one — Princeton's WordNet |

xx | twenty, 20, XX the cardinal number that is the sum of nineteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

xc | ninety, 90, XC the cardinal number that is the product of ten and nine — Princeton's WordNet |

quintet | five, 5, V, cinque, quint, quintet, fivesome, quintuplet, pentad, fin, Phoebe, Little Phoebe the cardinal number that is the sum of four and one — Princeton's WordNet |

captain hicks | six, 6, VI, sixer, sise, Captain Hicks, half a dozen, sextet, sestet, sextuplet, hexad the cardinal number that is the sum of five and one — Princeton's WordNet |

fourscore | eighty, 80, LXXX, fourscore the cardinal number that is the product of ten and eight — Princeton's WordNet |

foursome | four, 4, IV, tetrad, quatern, quaternion, quaternary, quaternity, quartet, quadruplet, foursome, Little Joe the cardinal number that is the sum of three and one — Princeton's WordNet |

fourteen | fourteen, 14, XIV the cardinal number that is the sum of thirteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

g | thousand, one thousand, 1000, M, K, chiliad, G, grand, thou, yard the cardinal number that is the product of 10 and 100 — Princeton's WordNet |

grand | thousand, one thousand, 1000, M, K, chiliad, G, grand, thou, yard the cardinal number that is the product of 10 and 100 — Princeton's WordNet |

great hundred | long hundred, great hundred, 120 the cardinal number that is the product of ten and twelve — Princeton's WordNet |

half a dozen | six, 6, VI, sixer, sise, Captain Hicks, half a dozen, sextet, sestet, sextuplet, hexad the cardinal number that is the sum of five and one — Princeton's WordNet |

heptad | seven, 7, VII, sevener, heptad, septet, septenary the cardinal number that is the sum of six and one — Princeton's WordNet |

hexad | six, 6, VI, sixer, sise, Captain Hicks, half a dozen, sextet, sestet, sextuplet, hexad the cardinal number that is the sum of five and one — Princeton's WordNet |

iv | the cardinal number that is the sum of three and one — Princeton's WordNet |

ix | nine, 9, IX, niner, Nina from Carolina, ennead the cardinal number that is the sum of eight and one — Princeton's WordNet |

k | thousand, one thousand, 1000, M, K, chiliad, G, grand, thou, yard the cardinal number that is the product of 10 and 100 — Princeton's WordNet |

l | fifty, 50, L the cardinal number that is the product of ten and five — Princeton's WordNet |

little joe | the cardinal number that is the sum of three and one — Princeton's WordNet |

little phoebe | five, 5, V, cinque, quint, quintet, fivesome, quintuplet, pentad, fin, Phoebe, Little Phoebe the cardinal number that is the sum of four and one — Princeton's WordNet |

long dozen | thirteen, 13, XIII, baker's dozen, long dozen the cardinal number that is the sum of twelve and one — Princeton's WordNet |

four | the cardinal number that is the sum of three and one — Princeton's WordNet |

forty | forty, 40, XL the cardinal number that is the product of ten and four — Princeton's WordNet |

chiliad | thousand, one thousand, 1000, M, K, chiliad, G, grand, thou, yard the cardinal number that is the product of 10 and 100 — Princeton's WordNet |

cinque | five, 5, V, cinque, quint, quintet, fivesome, quintuplet, pentad, fin, Phoebe, Little Phoebe the cardinal number that is the sum of four and one — Princeton's WordNet |

dozen | twelve, 12, XII, dozen the cardinal number that is the sum of eleven and one — Princeton's WordNet |

baker's dozen | thirteen, 13, XIII, baker's dozen, long dozen the cardinal number that is the sum of twelve and one — Princeton's WordNet |

eighteen | eighteen, 18, XVIII the cardinal number that is the sum of seventeen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

eighter from decatur | eight, 8, VIII, eighter, eighter from Decatur, octad, ogdoad, octonary, octet the cardinal number that is the sum of seven and one — Princeton's WordNet |

eighter | eight, 8, VIII, eighter, eighter from Decatur, octad, ogdoad, octonary, octet the cardinal number that is the sum of seven and one — Princeton's WordNet |

eight | eight, 8, VIII, eighter, eighter from Decatur, octad, ogdoad, octonary, octet the cardinal number that is the sum of seven and one — Princeton's WordNet |

eighty | eighty, 80, LXXX, fourscore the cardinal number that is the product of ten and eight — Princeton's WordNet |

eleven | eleven, 11, XI the cardinal number that is the sum of ten and one — Princeton's WordNet |

ennead | nine, 9, IX, niner, Nina from Carolina, ennead the cardinal number that is the sum of eight and one — Princeton's WordNet |

fifteen | fifteen, 15, XV the cardinal number that is the sum of fourteen and one — Princeton's WordNet |

fifty | fifty, 50, L the cardinal number that is the product of ten and five — Princeton's WordNet |