The Exit After the service, the coffin—flag, flowers, small note and all—was marched out of the cathedral.
They dug, demolished, and dismantled The cathedral brick by brick, looking for the leftovers of Escobar's fortune.
But, per Escobar's terms of surrender, the only facility in which he could legally be detained was The cathedral.
Thousands of people lined the streets for the Queen's first visit to Blackburn cathedral.
A former monastery and cathedral, it was destroyed and partially buried after being abandoned.
The Bishop's Palace is close to the Wye, on the south side of the cathedral.
It was at her right hand, in the second story of a house at the side of the cathedral.
Some banners that adorned it remained in the cathedral till 1586.
The 'bus was now rolling over London Bridge, and the cathedral could not be seen.
It was stated that at the cathedral the civic procession “passed along the rush-strewed pavement into the choir.”
1580s, "church of a bishop," from phrase cathedral church (c.1300), partially translating Late Latin ecclesia cathedralis "church of a bishop's seat," from Latin cathedra "an easy chair (principally used by ladies)," also metonymically, e.g. cathedrae molles "luxurious women;" also "a professor's chair;" from Greek kathedra "seat, bench," from kata "down" (see cata-) + hedra "seat, base, chair, face of a geometric solid," from PIE root *sed- (1) "to sit" (see sedentary).
It was born an adjective, and attempts to cobble further adjectivization onto it in 17c. yielded cathedraical (1670s), cathedratic (1660s), cathedratical (1660s), after which the effort seems to have been given up.
A Christian church building in which a bishop has his official seat (cathedra is Latin for “chair”). A cathedral is usually large and imposing, and many cathedrals are important in the history of architecture. (See Chartres, Notre Dame de Paris, and Saint Paul's Cathedral.)
A church building in which a Christian bishop has his official seat; cathedra is Latin for “chair.” Cathedrals are usually large and imposing, and many have been important in the development of architecture. The building of a cathedral, especially in the Middle Ages, was a project in which the entire town took part. (See Chartres; Notre Dame de Paris; and Saint Paul's Cathedral.)