Benedict is a masculine given name. It comes from the Latin benedictus, meaning "blessed" and most commonly refers to Saint Benedict of Nursia, the founder of the Order of Saint Benedict and thereby of Western Monasticism (Benedictine).

The name Benedict may also refer to:

Read more about BenedictSchools, Places, Miscellaneous

Other articles related to "benedict":

Saint Benedict, Oregon
... Saint Benedict is the name of the post office at Mount Angel Abbey in Marion County, Oregon, United States ... on the top of nearby Mount Angel butte in 1903, and Saint Benedict post office was established there in 1914 ... Mount Angel Abbey was originally named Saint Benedict's Abbey, which in turn was named for Benedict of Nursia, the founder of the Order of Saint Benedict ...
Scapular Of St. Benedict
... Benedict is a Roman Catholic devotional scapular ... Benedict, and others associated with the order may be invested with it ... Benedict, but no picture is necessary ...
Benedict, Maryland - Benedict Today
... Adjacent to the town is the Benedict Bridge, a 0.5-mile-long (0.80 km) bridge where Maryland Route 231 crosses the Patuxent River from Charles County into Calvert ...
List Of Ocean's Trilogy Characters - Antagonists - Terry Benedict
... Benedict is the slick casino-owner of three Las Vegas casinos (Bellagio, MGM Grand Las Vegas and The Mirage) ... Fearing Willy Bank’s competition, Benedict agrees to back the operation financially, with his own demands – yet sets up the Night Fox to double cross the team ... Benedict is played by Andy García ...
Sam Benedict
... Sam Benedict is an American legal drama that aired on NBC from September 1962 to March 1963 ... Sam Benedict is based on real-life lawyer Jacob W ...

Famous quotes containing the word benedict:

    The trouble with life isn’t that there is no answer, it’s that there are so many answers.
    —Ruth Benedict (1887–1948)

    The adequate study of culture, our own and those on the opposite side of the globe, can press on to fulfillment only as we learn today from the humanities as well as from the scientists.
    —Ruth Benedict (1887–1948)

    ... it is a commonplace that men like war. For peace, in our society, with the feeling we have then that it is feeble-minded to strive except for one’s own private profit, is a lonely thing and a hazardous business. Over and over men have proved that they prefer the hazards of war with all its suffering. It has its compensations.
    —Ruth Benedict (1887–1948)