As a term of medicine, 'stigmata' refers to the physical marks and characteristics that suggest an individual is abnormal For Lombroso, 'atavistic stigmata' were those physical characteristics that suggested an individual to be atavistic Such stigmata included abnormal skull sizes, hawk-like noses, large jaws and cheekbones, and fleshy lips
The miraculous reappearance of the five wounds of Jesus Christ's crucifixion, in His evolved devotees
Marks of the wounds suffered by Christ in his crucifixion, in hands and feet by nails, and side by the piercing of a lance Some persons, called stigmatists, have been reported as recipients or sufferers of marks like these The Church, however, has never issued any infallible declaration about their possession by anyone, even in the case of St Francis of Assisi whose stigmata seem to be the best substantiated and may be commemorated in the Roman‑Rite liturgy Ninety percent of some 300 reputed stigmatists have been women Judgment regarding the presence, significance, and manner of causation of stigmata would depend, among other things, on irrefutable experimental evidence
Marks resembling the wounds received by Jesus: At the feet and hands from the nails (although some scholars suggest crucifixion victims were more likely nailed through the lower legs and wrists); on the side from the spear; and on the brow from the crown of thorns In certain persons, and for no apparent external reason or cause, some or all of the wounds appear spontaneously They do not close or heal; neither do they get infected or pose other medical complications Usually bleeding is periodic rather than constant, often on holy days associated with the crucifixion Perhaps the best known stigmatist was Francis of Assisi, although there have been hundreds of others The most recent we are aware of is Padre Pio
the wounds of Christ at the crucifixion; St Francis of Assisi was the first to claim to have miraculously received the stigmata
Stigmata are marks that appear on a person's body in the same places where Christ was wounded when he was nailed to the cross. Some Christians believe that these marks are a sign of holiness. marks that appear on the hands and feet of some holy people, and which look like the wounds made by nails on the body of Christ. In Christian mysticism, bodily marks, scars, or pains suffered in places corresponding to those of the crucified Jesus on the hands and feet, near the heart, and sometimes on the head (from the crown of thorns) or shoulders and back (from carrying the cross and being whipped). They are often presumed to accompany religious ecstasy and are taken as signs of holiness. The first to experience stigmata was St. Francis of Assisi (1224). Of the more than 330 persons identified with stigmata since the 14th century, more than 60 were canonized or beatified by the Roman Catholic church (see canonization)
A term used to describe the sudden appearance of wounds or markings on a person's body
The female flower part that receives pollen; it tops the style, a stalklike tube rising from the ovary (in which seeds will form after pollination) Together, the ovary, style, and stigma make up the pistil
Stigma involves using negative labels to refer to someone with mental health problems Stigma puts up walls and works against individuals and families from seeking the help they need due to the fear of negative discrimination
A red speck upon the skin, produced either by the extravasation of blood, as in the bloody sweat characteristic of certain varieties of religious ecstasy, or by capillary congestion, as in the case of drunkards
A small spot, mark, scar, or a minute hole; applied especially to a spot on the outer surface of a Graafian follicle, and to spots of intercellular substance in scaly epithelium, or to minute holes in such spots
Stigma can be defined as a mark of shame, disgrace or disapproval, which results in an individual being shunned or rejected by others Stigma associated with all forms of mental illness is strong but generally increases the more an individual's behavior differs from that of the 'norm '
A component of the pistil, which is the female reproductive system in a flower If the pistil is shaped like a vase (as it usually is), the stigma would be at the top, perched above the style and the ovary at the base If the stigma appears divided, the number of divisions can be counted to learn how many carpels are in that pistil
Part of the pistil which receives pollen and on which pollen germinates The stigma is located at the apex of the pistil and it is here that pollen adheres itself to the stigma's sticky, receptive surface
A section of scent scales located on the forewing of a male butterfly (specifically Hairstreaks and Skippers) that produces pheromones, useful in attracting females The black streak on each forewing of this skipper is a stigma [image]
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