from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Of or relating to a person named Gregory, especially any of the popes of that name.
- adj. Of or pertaining to the Gregorian calendar.
- adj. Of or relating to James Gregory (mathematician), inventor of the Gregorian telescope.
- n. A member of the Brotherhood of Saint Gregory
Sorry, no etymologies found.
That song which they call the Gregorian Chant has many gross things in it; wherefore it is upon good cause rejected by our
For the first round of hiring, it is enough to mention an interest in Gregorian chant.
The Missal provides two antiphons for the entrance this week, the first of which is rendered authentically and most gloriously in the Gregorian from the Gregorian Missal, of which here is the opening.
You should be be familiar with and experienced in Gregorian chant, its notation and repertoire, liturgical Latin, and you must be able to sight sing.
St. Francis de Sales Oratory and its Director for Sacred Music, Mr. Nick Botkins, are pleased to announce a nine-week course in Gregorian chant for beginners.
Some places had full propers in Gregorian chant every week and others never heard a proper text sung.
It's pretty clear nevertheless that included in Gregorian's liberal arts curriculum would be the study of literature, perhaps even as its centerpiece.
JHe left a vast epistolary, adamirable homilies, a celebrated commentary on the Book of Job and writings on the life of St. Benedict, in addition to numerous liturgical texts, famous for the reform of chanting which became known as Gregorian from his name.
From this fact of St. Gregory, a trental of masses for a soul departed are usually called the Gregorian masses, on which see
The name Gregorian chant points to Gregory the Great (590-604), to whom a pretty constant tradition ascribes a certain final arrangement of the Roman chant.
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