Ubiquarian

/ˌjuːbɪˈkwɛːrɪən/

Origin

1630–40; < New Latin ubīquit(ārius) being everywhere at once (see ubiquity, -ary) + -arian (Source: dictionary.com)

Mid 18th century; earliest use found in untitled. From classical Latin ubīque anywhere, everywhere, wherever + -arian, probably after e.g. antiquarian, antiquarian. (Source: lexico.com)

Definitions of Ubiquarian

Ubiquarian

adjective

  1. of or relating to the doctrine, especially as advocated by Luther, that the body of Christ is omnipresent and therefore exists in the Eucharistic bread.
  2. denoting, relating to, or holding this belief

dictionary.com

Ubiquarian

noun

  1. Also U·bi·quar·i·an [yoo-bi-kwair-ee-uh n] /ˌyu bɪˈkwɛər i ən/, U·bi·quist [yoo-bi-kwist] /ˈyu bɪ kwɪst/. a person who advocates this doctrine.
  2. a member of the Lutheran church who holds that Christ is no more present in the elements of the Eucharist than elsewhere, as he is present in all places at all times

dictionary.com

Ubiquarian

noun

  1. With capital initial. A member of an eighteenth-century society imitating the constitution of the Roman government. Usually in plural Frequently in "Order of Ubiquarians".

lexico.com

Ubiquarian

noun

  1. : ubiquitarian

merriam-webster.com

Example sentences for Ubiquarian

  1. You dread him as you would an inquisitor, or the ubiquitarian power of the old Secret Tribunal.
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