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Related to liturgically: liturgists


 (lĭ-tûr′jĭ-kəl) also li·tur·gic (-tûr′jĭk)
1. Of, relating to, or in accordance with liturgy: a book of liturgical forms.
2. Using or used in liturgy.
3. Of or relating to the conventional orientation of churches with the altar toward the east.

li·tur′gi·cal·ly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Lenten season liturgically began yesterday, February 14, Ash Wednesday.
Knocking off the 'X' from the name of the seminary and replacing 'Seminary' with 'College', or putting up banners wishing Ganesh devotees a happy Ganesh Chaturthi, celebrating Diwali liturgically and so on, have made no difference to the way the adherents of the Catholic Faith are being treated: land being demanded from the municipality for road widening, huge segments of parish grounds and graveyards being earmarked for unknown purposes and the like.
So there is a constant pastoral need to liturgically practice Jesus' new commandment that we love one another as we are loved by God.
For this edition, emphasis is now on each saintAEs listing in the Roman Martyrology, with information on affiliations to religious orders and whether they are still venerated liturgically in the Roman Catholic Church.
I'll be perhaps doing more there liturgically and pastorally than I have been able to all these years," he said.
Part II discusses the interrelationship of the OT and NT in forming a unified Testament interpreted liturgically through integrative discursive, aural, and visual modalities.
For me, this nuance allows us to acknowledge the juridical complexity of the Jews as a self-organising community, itself liturgically and ethnically mixed, within Venice.
Chapter One, Seeing liturgically, treads some familiar ground in discussing the nature of gallery and church spaces and the type of seeing that occurs in them.
Whether we are Christian or not, we are liturgically shaped.
Fleischmann embraced the hierarchy's and Vatican's demand for a more uniform and liturgically compliant music, although with reservations.
While our new friends at the Good Shepherd know how to worship liturgically, they likewise know how to feed the hungry and give drink to the thirsty afterwards.
Through payment records, inventories, and other notices, Noel O'Regan carefully documents the great frequency with which Morales and Victoria's music was performed, both liturgically and as teaching material, even for decades after their publication.