Females of the genus Sergentomyia usually have armatures and a pigment patch in the ciborium
. The abdominal tergites always have recumbent hair.
(95) The only surviving such shrine is the one surmounting the high altar of San Giovanni in Laterano, erected in 1368-70 to house the head-reliquaries of Saints Peter and Paul in the place once occupied by the famed silver ciborium
of Emperor Constantine.
The silver belonging to St John's Church, in Snods Edge, Northumberland, is normally locked away when the church is unattended, but last week a silver ciborium
was left out by accident and stolen.
The result was the beautiful ciborium
that stands today, albeit modified, on the altar of the San Zenobi chapel in the Cathedral.
(8) In "At Mass (1)," Jennings revived this idea in the following lines: "Time ceases when the gold ciborium
's lid / Is lifted and Christ comes to us still // As he was at his birth" (New Collected Poems 302).
silverware, a ciborium
of the cathedral of Burgos forming part of the
In 1197, when Celestine III showed it and built a ciborium
for it, the sudarium was said to possess the features of Christ In 1208, for the first Sunday after Epiphany, Innocent III took it from the confessio of St Peter's, where supposedly it had been for four centuries, alongside St Peter's body.
At the foot of the Magdalene, he saw a jar of oil, prophetic of "the weakness of all our good," (50) not the ciborium
as Grunewald intended, and as more than one generation occupied with the Crucifixion's ecclesiastical and liturgical allusions has seen.
Just as an altar, ciborium
, and chalice help define the central ritual of the Christian church, so too does the drinking tube, the cup, and the scratching stick define the lodge rituals.
In one of the more memorable scenes Huguette's religious advisers held a ciborium
over Leonarde's head, and she was required to lower herself continual ly so that her head never rose above the eucharist within it.
The language of the passage--"wearing a stole," "acolyte," "host," "ciborium
"--connects Father McPhee's ministry to the ordained priesthood in a church with an incarnational sacramental theology.
In architectural terms it's known as a ciborium
or a reliquary, the decorated box meant to contain the host or the remains of a saint in a medieval church.