Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of lectionary.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Likewise, the ancient lectionaries of Wurtzburg (mid-7th century, roughly contemporary with the first Ordo Romanus), and that of Murbach, (mid-8th to mid-9th century), refer to only one Mass, “in which the chrism is made.”

    Compendium of the 1955 Holy Week Revisions of Pius XII: Part 8 - The Hours of the Celebration of the Holy Week Liturgies

  • Some of these authors wrote many books: Kircher 39, Boscovich 151 – huge books bigger than lectionaries.

    Barney Teaches a "Scientific Fact"

  • I wanted to write more about today's Lætare theme; what was its origin, for instance, and did it come from the readings out of one of the historical lectionaries?

    Archive 2009-03-01

  • If the Greek MSS and lectionaries are any indication of what the church has accepted as its written authority -- and if the writings of influential Christian leaders whose work shaped the canon mean anything -- then Mark 16:9-20 should be accepted as the ending of the Gospel of Mark.

    Easter Sunday School

  • Does Leaflet have an architect working on an addition for space for the "new books, missals, lectionaries and sacramentaries?"

    "Jump down, turn around, pick a..."

  • Since 1966, all these countries have been using lectionaries based on the Jerusalem Bible.

    New International Group Plans NRSV-based Lectionary

  • In addition to painted statues and frescoes, Clark has also applied the technique to a range of manuscripts and artifacts including illuminated papyri, 18th Dynasty Egyptian faience, Persian manuscripts, medieval bibles, and Syriac lectionaries.

    Pigment Microscopy

  • The virtues are illustrated in important devotional treatises and theological tracts, as well as deluxe Gospel-books, sacramentaries, lectionaries, and the like.

    Dictionary of the History of Ideas

  • Von Soden, enumerates 2328 distinct manuscripts outside of lectionaries (Gospels and Epistles), and exclusive of about 30 numbers added in an appendix, 30 October, 1902.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 4: Clandestinity-Diocesan Chancery

  • That literature is almost exclusively religious, or rather (with the exception of the Gnostic writings and a few magical texts) ecclesiastical, either as to its contents (Bible, lectionaries, martyrologies, etc.) or as to its purpose (grammars and vocabularies composed with reference to the ecclesiastical books).

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 5: Diocese-Fathers of Mercy

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