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Noun1.Sabbatum - the seventh and last day of the weekSabbatum - the seventh and last day of the week; observed as the Sabbath by Jews and some Christians
weekday - any day except Sunday (and sometimes except Saturday)
weekend - a time period usually extending from Friday night through Sunday; more loosely defined as any period of successive days including one and only one Sunday
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(40) San Agustin, Sermo 8, in octava Paschae; PL 46, 838.841: <<Unde et ipse Dominus mortalitate carnis resurgendo se exspolians, et non quidem aliud, sed tamen ultra non moriturum corpus exsuscitans, Dominicum diem in sua resurrectione signavit, qui post diem passionis eius tertius, in numero autem dierum post sabbatum octavus est, idemque primus>>.
53ro: Non faciatis ieiunia, non orationes, non festiuitates nec sabbatum, non circumcisione.
G, 132r-133r), in which Schwenckfeld writes about the occasion for his opinion on Glaidt's book: "Osvaldus quidam sabbatum ludaicum sub necessitate salutis in Moravia instituit, ob quarn rem d[ominus] Baro de Liechtenstein Capitoni et mihi scripsit misso libello Osvaldi et petiit, ut argumenta ipsius confutaremus.
Vigilia Pascual: <<Solemnis Vigilia paschalis celebranda est hora competenti, ea scilicet, quae permittat Missam solemnem eiusdem Vigiliae incipere circa mediam noctem inter Sabbatum sanctum et dominicam Resurrectionis.
Por intermedio da Biblia, alguns hebraismos foram bem sucedidos ate no Ocidente, por exemplo, sabbatum, pascha, satanas, gehenna.
With the exception of a few breath marks inserted in relatively obvious places (before the final amen in Josquin's Ave Maria [NDCE 3], for example), and slurs added to the chant-bearing tenor voice in John Taverner's first setting of Dum transisset sabbatum (NDCE 34), Buxton adds no other interpretative markings.
On the rather slim basis of the antiphon for Mark 16:1--"Dum transisset sabbatum Maria Magdalena et Maria Iacobi et Salome emerunt aromata" (When the Sabbath was over, Mary Magdela, Mary the Mother of James, and Salome bought aromatic oils)--a character known as Mercator or Institor entered the Latin liturgical drama as early as the eleventh century.
The key words used in service of this second metaphor are 'otium', 'quies', 'vacatio', and 'sabbatum', and on several occasions the adjective 'pingue' accompanies them.
in the nature of the Trinity.(97) Do, therefore, such writings as the Contra Nestorianos, De duabus in Christo voluntaribus, Epistola de hymno trisagio and Sermo in sabbatum sanctum represent an earlier stage in the development of Damascene's synthesis of patristic thought?