Synonyms for luminare or Related words with luminare

downlighting              uplight              torchiere              downlights              luminary              uplighting              troffers              wallwash              downlight              arealights              luminares              lightbulbs              luminotrons              wallwasher              streetlamp              floodlight              luminarie              floodlighting              edgelit              scialytic              uplighter              diming              cfls              lamplight              indirector              dimmable              lampshades              troffer              lamplampheightnema              lightbulb              candlepower              uplights              lasersvcsels              typelamp              circline              downlighters              wleds              streetlamps              worklights              softbox              andled              relamping              mfeb              pcled              ringlight              streetlighting              lightbar              enlux              pcleds              andcabin             



Examples of "luminare"
LUXIM works with a variety of luminare manufactures across the world. Presently, the following luminaire types are available on the market: Cobra head, shoe-box, high bay, low bay, canopy, aquarium, and architectural.
Prior to the departure of Humble and Price, the band was joined by saxophonist Nick Atkins and scratch DJ Nick Flugge. In 2005, drummer Oli Bird moved to LA and was replaced by Dor Kelman. In later years, trombophonist Jamie Fagg, harp/clarinetist Kat Arney, synth player Rui Teimao, and VJ Mark van der Vord played with the band. For their final live appearance at London's Luminare in June 2007, their line-up was:
But in the fifth century, particularly in Italy, this common fund was divided into four parts, one of which was set aside for the fabrica ecclesiæ. In Sicily however, in 494, no portion was especially reserved for the fabric, and in Gaul such an allotment seems to have been unknown. In Spain, a third of the ecclesiastical revenues was assigned to the "luminare" (lights), a term synonymous with fabrica.
After vainly endeavouring to restrict the exercise of public worship to churches whose ownership had been completely renounced by the founders, the canon law eventually permitted public worship in churches that remained the private property of an individual, a monastery or even the episcopal mensa, or estate. The owner was however obliged to set apart a special fund for the needs of the church ("pro sertis tectis", or for the "luminare"). Henceforth, when a bishop established a new parish, he was bound to provide for its needs by a specified income to be deducted from the common diocesan estate or fund–of course, if no benefactor had otherwise endowed the parish. Some hold that in consequence of the principles governing feudal society all medieval churches and their revenues became private property, and that the conflict of Pope Gregory VII and his successors against the Holy Roman Emperors concercing lay investitures was in reality an effort to restore its lost possessions to the ecclesiastical domain. The result of so much strife was the transformation of former proprietary rights into the "Jus patronatus" 'right of patronage'.
The Seminary of Rachol, with its motto LUCEAS SICUT LUMINARE, faithfully imparts holistic Catholic priestly formation to the aspiring candidates. Formation at the Seminary embraces the human, spiritual, academic and pastoral levels. Besides, there are several programmes organized on a regular basis in order to keep the young seminarians abreast with the realities of life and the needs of the Church. Institutions within the seminary, like the Literary and Cultural Association, the Catechetical Association, the Cell for Vocation Promotion, the St. Joseph’s Outreach to aid the less fortunate, the Sports Association, etc. help the seminarians to put together their skills and cooperate with one another in various ventures. The choral society, established by Archbishop Valente, in 1897, known today as "Coro de Santa Cecilia" (Santa Cecilia Choir) provides the young students a rare opportunity to further their musical and choral talents for the glory of God. The seminarians are also shown how to love nature by active involvement in the agricultural activity of the seminary (paddy fields, vegetable gardens, fruit plants, flower gardens). Besides, the seminarians also visit prisons, slums, orphans, hospitals, senior citizens' homes, broken families and are involved in building Small Christian Communities in the vicinity of the parish of Rachol.