Template:RQ:Catholic Dictionary

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1884, William E[dward] Addis; Thomas Arnold, “RQ:CATHOLIC DICTIONARY”, in A Catholic Dictionary: Containing Some Account of the Doctrine, Discipline, Rites, Ceremonies, Councils, and Religious Orders of the Catholic Church, London: Kegan Paul, Trench, & Co., 1 Paternoster Square, OCLC 64590647:

Usage[edit]

This template may be used in Wiktionary entries to format English quotations from William Edward Addis and Thomas Arnold's work The Catholic Dictionary (1st ed., 1884). The template can be used to create a link to an online version of the work at the Internet Archive.

Parameters[edit]

The template takes the following parameters:

  • |1= or |entry= – the entry or headword in the work quoted from. If this parameter is omitted, the template uses the name of the Wiktionary entry.
  • |2= or |page=, or |pages=mandatory in some cases: the page number(s) quoted from. If using |pages= to quote a range of pages, note the following:
    • Separate the first and last pages of the range with an en dash, like this: |pages=110–111.
    • You must also use |pageref= to specify the page number that the template should link to (usually the page on which the Wiktionary entry appears).
If this parameter is omitted, the template will not link to the online version of the work.
  • |3= or |column=, or |columns= – the column number(s) quoted from in Arabic numerals, either |column=1 or |column=2. When referring to a passage that spans both columns, use an en dash like this: |columns=1–2.
  • |4= or |passage= – a passage quoted from the work.
  • |brackets= – Use |brackets=on to surround a quotation with brackets. This indicates that the quotation either contains a mere mention of a term (for example, "some people find the word manoeuvre hard to spell") rather than an actual use of it (for example, "we need to manoeuvre carefully to avoid causing upset"), or does not provide an actual instance of a term but provides information about related terms.

Examples[edit]

  • Wikitext:
    • {{RQ:Catholic Dictionary|chapter=PENITENTIAL DISCIPLINE AND BOOKS|page=651|columns=1–2|passage=[F]rom the fourth century onwards, the Eastern Church divided penitents into four classes. {{...}} The '''''consistentes''''' (the last class—{{lang|el|συστάντες}}, '''''consistentes''''') "stand together with the faithful, and do not go out with the [[catechumen]]s. Last comes participation in the sacraments ({{lang|el|ἁγιασμάτων}})."|brackets=on}}; or
    • {{RQ:Catholic Dictionary|PENITENTIAL DISCIPLINE AND BOOKS|651|1–2|[F]rom the fourth century onwards, the Eastern Church divided penitents into four classes. {{...}} The '''''consistentes''''' (the last class—{{lang|el|συστάντες}}, '''''consistentes''''') "stand together with the faithful, and do not go out with the [[catechumen]]s. Last comes participation in the sacraments ({{lang|el|ἁγιασμάτων}})."|brackets=on}}
  • Result:
    • [1884, William E[dward] Addis; Thomas Arnold, “PENITENTIAL DISCIPLINE AND BOOKS”, in A Catholic Dictionary: Containing Some Account of the Doctrine, Discipline, Rites, Ceremonies, Councils, and Religious Orders of the Catholic Church, London: Kegan Paul, Trench, & Co., 1 Paternoster Square, OCLC 64590647, page 651:
      [F]rom the fourth century onwards, the Eastern Church divided penitents into four classes. [] The consistentes (the last class—συστάντες, consistentes) "stand together with the faithful, and do not go out with the catechumens. Last comes participation in the sacraments (ἁγιασμάτων)."]