processional

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processional

Christianity
a. a book containing the prayers, hymns, litanies, and liturgy prescribed for processions
b. a hymn, litany, etc., used in a procession
References in periodicals archive ?
I show that the original processional was dismembered and sold by American manuscript dealer Otto F.
Around the year 1860, Dom Paul Jausions, a recently professed monk of the Abbey of Saint-Pierre de Solesmes, transcribed a complete copy by hand of a late medieval manuscript processional from the women's Benedictine house of Wilton Abbey.
Neil Ker included Jausions's transcription in his 1964 list of surviving manuscripts from Wilton, designating the original manuscript as "untraced." (3) Until now, the fate of the original manuscript processional has remained unknown.
This study identifies thirty-four single leaves of the lost Wilton Processional, listed in table 1.
The texts and notated chants in this single volume expand the concept of the processional beyond its usual liturgical function to include processions to and from the frater, the chapter house, and the bedside of dying nuns.
(16) Of particular interest for our study are the processional practices of Franciscans.
In the Cranston manuscript the first musical notation appears on folio 77, which begins a section of processional chants extending through folio 97 (see table z for a listing of this section of processional chants).
The Columbia University Rare Book and Manuscript Library in New York City owns a processional from a house of Rich Clares in Brussels, Plimpton 34, that offers a wonderful point of comparison for Cranston 23 22.
Though the Sarum processional's rubrics specify a single boy ("unus puer") shall play the prophet, St.
As early as the fourth century, the pilgrim Etheria's account of her visit to Jerusalem describes a processional liturgy in which "the bishop will be escorted in the same figure as formerly the Lord was escorted" by a palm-bearing crowd repeating the antiphon "Blessed is he who comes in the name of the Lord" (Bevington, 10-11).
Hence, during the forty-year period between the boy prophet's first appearance in the 1508 Sarum processional and St.
When the three-year-old Prince Edward visited Coventry in 1474 "at the Crosse in the Croschepyng were iij prophettes standyng at the Crosse Seynsyng and vpon the Crosse a boven were Childer of Issarell syngyng and castyng out Where obles [cakes] & ffloures and iiij pypes rennying wyne."(49) Again the second station is recalled: in the liturgy the boys are titled "pueri Hebraeorum," in the royal entry, "Childer of Issarell." Henry VII's 1486 visit to York provides a parish-centered, processional analogue: "& then the generali procession of al the parisshe Chirches of the saide Citie with merveolous great nombr of men women And Childern on foote whiche in ReIoysing of his commyng Criden king henry king henry And saide our lorde preserue that swete And welefauerde face."(50)