Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • The Sunday following Easter (i.e. Sunday in albis) and the octave day of Christmas (now the Circumcision) are treated very early as feast days by the liturgy.

    Two Reforms Associated with Pentecost: The Vigil and the Octave

  • It was also called Dominica in albis deponendam, the Sunday for putting off the white garments.

    04/01/2003 - 05/01/2003

  • At one time the new Christians who were baptized on Holy Saturday wore their white baptismal garments to the sacred liturgy for all of Easter week and only resumed ordinary clothes on this Sunday, Dominca in albis.

    04/01/2003 - 05/01/2003

  • Some fine timber trees exist on the road to the village, and a very large Ficus: no particular plants occur except a Chloranthus, fructibus albis, which is also common towards Palampan.

    Journals of Travels in Assam, Burma, Bhootan, Afghanistan and the Neighbouring Countries

  • Dominica in albis means "White Sunday," one of the names given the Sunday after Easter.

    Archive 2009-04-01

  • Its liturgical name is Dominica in albis depositis, derived from the fact that on it the neophytes, who had been baptized on Easter Eve, then for the first time laid aside their white baptismal robes.

    Archive 2009-04-01

  • During the Jubilee Year 2000, the dear Servant of God John Paul II established that in the whole Church the Sunday after Easter, besides being the Sunday "in albis" would be designated Divine Mercy Sunday.

    Archive 2008-03-30

  • In prima die vestiti sunt omnes purpuris albis, in secunda verò rubeis.

    The long and wonderful voyage of Frier Iohn de Plano Carpini

  • Imperatoris Barones adornati nobilissimè pro cuiusque decentia balteis, et indumentis, quorum primus cum resonante symphonia præmittit ad oblationem quotquot valet de dextrarijs albis, et inclinans ante thronum pertransit, atque per eundem modum singuli

    The Voyages and Travels of Sir John Mandeville

  • Ibíque monstrantur rubra saxa albis respersa maculis, quòd simpliciores narrant saxis euenisse de abundantia lactis virginis ab vberibus eiecti.

    The Voyages and Travels of Sir John Mandeville

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