reconsecration


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Related to reconsecration: devotement, unconsecrated

reconsecration

(ˌriːkɒnsɪˈkreɪʃən)
n
the act or process of reconsecrating something or someone
References in periodicals archive ?
A monument with the names of 114 people, who died during the church attack, inscribed on it was also unveiled during the reconsecration ceremony.
According to a CBCP News post, hundreds of people attended the reconsecration of the Cathedral of Our Lady of Mt.
The Jewish holiday of Hanukkah celebrates the liberation and reconsecration of the Temple in Jerusalem in the second century B.C.
The event was followed by a reconsecration of the shrine and a Mass officiated by Apostolic Nuncio to the Philippines Archbishop Gabriele Caccia.
It is also echoed in the carrying of khan ha by disciples to their master mediums' houses for the annual shrine reconsecration ritual.
With the help of the government of St Kitts and Nevis, particularly the then Prime Minister, Robert Bradshaw, some modest funds for the restoration of the historic burial ground were found, and on 25 February 1971, the old Jewish cemetery was reconsecrated (declared sacred again) in a special ritual which included a ceremonial procession, an official opening of the cemetery's gate by Rabbi Stern, prayers for the dead, singing of psalms, a brief address by the Premier himself and the Poem of Reconsecration, composed and read by writer and attorney Robert D Abrahams:
"Much work lies ahead on the path to reconciliation, including the reclamation of your names and the reconsecration of your resting places," said TRC commissioner Marie Wilson in her remarks.
Once everyone arrives, the former Temple Sinai will be deconsecrated, a mezuza affixed to the threshold, and people will enter the sanctuary for the reconsecration of Temple Emanuel Sinai.
IN 1487, at the reconsecration of the Great Pyramid of Tenochtitlan (where Mexico City now stands), Aztec priests sacrificed 20,000 people over the course of four days.
"Aristocracies of Mourning: The Reconsecration of Aestheticism in Evelyn Waugh's Brideshead Revisited" Aesthetic Afterlives: Irony, Literary Modernity and the Ends of Beauty.
"Elections, as a mechanism and specific process for the selection of political leaders, have not disappeared in the period 1945-1989, but were metamorfozate for the purposes that had all the political authoritarian or dictatorial regimes, with specific functions of reconsecration of the political legitimacy, for the purpose of proving the link between the party and the people, to mobilize the masses for political-ideological projects, last but not least, to identify undesirable elements of society" (14).
Members of the Coventry Cathedral in England, which was also destroyed by German bombs in the same war, participated in the reconsecration ceremony.