concelebration


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con·cel·e·bra·tion

 (kən-sĕl′ə-brā′shən)
n.
Celebration of the Eucharist by two or more officiants.

con•cel•e•bra•tion

(kənˌsɛl əˈbreɪ ʃən, kɒn-)

n.
the celebration of a Eucharist or mass by two or more members of the clergy.
[1840–50]
con•cel′e•brate`, v.i., v.t. -brat•ed, -brat•ing.
Translations

concelebration

[kənˈsɛlɪˈbreɪʃn] n (Rel) → concelebrazione f
References in periodicals archive ?
It falls short of full communion between churches, which is based on formal agreements, making possible concelebration and the exchange of ministers.
30) This implementation then would have resulted in, for example, only limited use of the vernacular, retention of Latin for the majority of the liturgy, preservation of the ad orientem posture of the presider, no concelebration, and retention of Gregorian chant as the chief musical idiom.
On the final matter of the eucharist as the sacramental meal of love, Wainwright named the current state of ecumenical affairs and the seemingly insurmountable barrier of intercommunion and concelebration, while pointing to possibilities and opportunities.
The concelebration in question occurred during the 2011 SOA Watch vigil, the annual protest against the U.
It will be an important concelebration, and the last led by the Holy Father in Saint Peter's," Vatican spokesman Federico Lombardi said.
When the Council held its first session, concelebration was not yet permitted.
In addition, he provides guidance for Eucharistic concelebration and he encourages the creation of diocesan bodies laid down by canonical norms.
ENI)--The Vatican has severely criticized "liturgical abuses" that include the concelebration of the eucharist by Roman Catholic priests and ministers of Protestant denominations.
Aided in their quest by other characters who testify to the ultimate meaning of the signs that Percy's visionaries now perceive and who bear news of the age to come, such wary observers as Binx Bolling and Will Barrett finally achieve the kind of intersubjective union that is itself a concelebration of being and an intimation of a more transcendent union.
Instead of emphasizing communal concelebration and divine indwelling or participation in the divine life, the medieval focus will shift to the more individualistic categories of administering and receiving sacraments, with grace viewed as something that can be received, lost, and regained, given to some and withheld from others.
Karim Schelkens, "Envisager la concelebration entre catholiques et orthodoxes?