liturgics


Also found in: Thesaurus, Wikipedia.

li·tur·gics

 (lĭ-tûr′jĭks)
n. (used with a sing. verb)
The study of liturgies. Also called liturgiology.

liturgics

(lɪˈtɜːdʒɪks)
n
(Ecclesiastical Terms) (functioning as singular) the study of liturgies. Also called: liturgiology

li•tur•gics

(lɪˈtɜr dʒɪks)

n.
(used with a sing. v.) the science or art of conducting public worship.
[1670–80]

liturgics

the study of public church ritual. — liturgist, n.
See also: Religion
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.liturgics - the study of liturgies
theology, divinity - the rational and systematic study of religion and its influences and of the nature of religious truth
References in periodicals archive ?
Patrick Reardon presents the first of three volumes exploring redemption and salvation through the lens of Scripture, patristics, and liturgics, as well as through history, philosophy, language, literature, and psychology.
Smith has embarked on a three-volume study of what he calls "cultural liturgics," and this second book in the series follows his earlier Desiring the Kingdom.
congregations ministering within dynamically changing contexts will help us at last to break the lock that--because of the legacy of Christendom--homiletics, liturgics, Christian education, and pastoral care have had on the imagination of leadership formation.
1556) especially, Mary as Theotokos likewise served a paradigmatic role that stimulated personal transfiguration in preparation for receiving the Eucharistic Gifts similar to its portrayal in Orthodox liturgics.
George R Muenich, "The Victory of Restorationism: The Common Service, 1888 1958," chapter in a manuscript textbook in liturgics, ed.
He was professor of homiletics and liturgics and served as dean of the chapel at Concordia Seminary, St.
and the liturgical colonization of our minds and bodies, please see Claudio Carvalhaes, '"Gimme de kneebone bent': Liturgics, dance, resistance and a hermeneutics of the knees", in Studies in World Christianity: The Edinburgh Review of Theology and Religion, Volume 14, Part 1, Edinburgh University Press, Spring 2008.
First to be mentioned is liturgics concerts in churches which are also situated in the area of festivities and nearby.
Based on a mastery of the manuscript and archaeological evidence and the vast secondary literature, it begins with an introduction that lays out the method and rationale of the book and defines precisely "what the reader is presumed to know" (5-8): that is, this is not the textbook for Liturgics 101; the reader needs to be prepared on the organization of the liturgical year, the basic structure of the Mass and offices, and the major genres of liturgical books.
A sampling of the articles in this volume includes a history and discussion of religious journals; the history of the concept of the Kingdom of God; and an article on language that includes sub-topics on linguistics and religious studies, philosophy, ethics, missiology, and liturgics, among others.
This monograph is a brilliant continuation of the sophisticated Russian scholarship on church history, ritual, and liturgics that flourished at the beginning of the 20th century.
The presence of reconciliation language in doctrine, theology and liturgics means that these are resources which can be tapped by the churches to foster processes of reconciliation in the society.