sacramentary


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Related to sacramentary: lectionary

sacramentary

(ˌsækrəˈmɛntərɪ)
n, pl -ries
1. (Historical Terms) a sacramentarian
2. (Christian Churches, other) an office-book in the early Western Church
adj
3. (Christian Churches, other) relating to church sacraments
4. (Christian Churches, other) relating to 'high' sacramental doctrine
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
The Lectionary for Mass is part of the Roman Missal, Third Edition (which also includes the Sacramentary, texts, and prayers spoken at the altar).
One prayer from the 1975 edition of the Sacramentary: "When we were lost and could not find our way to you, you loved us even more." There are more oppressions lurking inside us.
During his papal visit to the United States in 2015, one might have dreamed that he might choose to use the beloved Sacramentary approved in 1985 for use in the dioceses of the United States.
Diesenberger, Maximilian, Rob Meens, and Els Rose, eds, The Prague Sacramentary: Culture, Religion, and Politics in Late Eighth-Century Bavaria (Cultural Encounters in Late Antiquity and the Middle Ages, 21), Turnhout, Brepols, 2016, cloth; pp.xii, 261; 18 b/w illustrations, 5 tables; R.R.P.
496; pope from 492), long thought to have been the author of the Gelasian Sacramentary and the Decretum Gelasianum.
The purpose of this is that the Christian community, "instructed by the sacred actions (sacris actionibus erudita)," as an ancient prayer in the Gregorian Sacramentary says, be properly disposed to receive God's grace and blessing.
Burnet's discussion of the Anabaptists had followed the discussion of the formation of right religion and right theology after the accession of Edward VI, and the Anabaptists were examples of those who espoused "Errors in Opinion." (58) Neal, however, focused on the persecutions by the capricious churchman, who "had been a Papist, a Lutheran, and was now a Sacramentary; and in every change guilty of inexcusable severities," had been cruel in "putting men to death for the sake of conscience." (59) For Burnet, the executions of Joan and Van Paris were from "no cruel temper in [Cranmer] ...
The former, copied in the twelfth century, features four liturgical books: a Calendar, a Gradual, a Prosarium, and a Sacramentary. The latter is more recent; it contains a Missal and a Calendar, and dates from the early fourteenth century.
In the Alexandrian tradition, as found in the mid-fourth-century Sacramentary of Serapion, the priest prays that the newly chrismated, "being safeguarded by this seal, may remain steadfast and unchangeable, unharmed and safe, blameless and unassailable, dwelling in the faith and knowledge of the truth to the end." (27) Demonstrably, chrismation was seen as imparting a dynamic of being sealed and preserved in the orthodox faith.
The eighth-century "Gregorian Sacramentary" details this rite which starts the 40-day Lenten period.
Some earlier Scheyern manuscripts were likely recycled as pastedowns in the fifteenth-century bindings, e.g., many Scheyern manuscripts and incunabula contain pastedowns from a thirteenth-century sacramentary that was likely a Scheyern manuscript that became out-of-date with the reform and was replaced with a new liturgical book.
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