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Posts Tagged ‘textbook’

The Sacrifice of the Mass continues its textbook explanations, as it covers that part of the Canon of the Mass (Eucharistic Prayer I) which is said after the Consecration.

Chapter 12E: The Prayer After the Consecration. Memento for the Dead.

34:54.


This part of the chapter is a bit long, but I was a bit anxious to get this chapter done!

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The Sacrifice of the Mass continues its textbook explanation of the Extraordinary Form of the Latin Rite Mass. This chapter covers the Canon of the Mass (aka the Eucharistic Prayer). So this chapter also applies to Eucharistic Prayer 1 in the Ordinary Form. :)

Chapter 12B: Memento and Communicantes: Within the Action.

15:57.


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The Sacrifice of the Mass continues its textbook explanation of the Extraordinary Form of the Latin Rite Mass. This chapter covers what’s known in the OF as the Eucharistic Prayer. It divvies up this astoundingly rich prayer into bite-sized portions, and explains it very thoroughly. This whole segment only covers the very beginning! Pretty good stuff, eh?

Chapter 12A: The Canon of the Mass.

17:00.


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The Sacrifice of the Mass continues its explanations of the Extraordinary Form of the Latin Rite Mass. (Okay, as it was in the early 1900′s. When it was the only Latin Rite Mass form.) Hope you continue to find it educational, because I sure do! (And as always, there’s a lot that applies to the Ordinary Form as well.)

Ch. 11A: The Offertory (antiphon) to the Secret (prayer said quietly by the priest).

30:49.


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The Sacrifice of the Mass continues its explanation of the Extraordinary Form of the Latin Rite Mass.

Chapter 10: The Gospel and the Creed.

42:47.


Btw, how do you like my new header for November? The picture of Mary is by Antonello da Messina, and I think it’s very striking.

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The Sacrifice of the Mass continues on its textbook way, with a description and explanation of the Asperges (as done in the Extraordinary Form of the Latin Rite Mass).

Chapter 5

5:58.


I should warn people that my Latin may not be pronounced the way they’re used to hearing it. I took classical Latin in high school, because that’s what my public school district offered. So although I try diligently to pronounce everything in the Italianate pronunciation of church Latin that’s common in traditional circles in the US, there’s a lot of stuff I have trouble remembering to pronounce that way. Also, priests get into a sort of rhythm of prayer just as congregations do, which I certainly do not reproduce! So use this as a textbook for understanding, but not for best practices with the Latin. (There are many CDs and free downloads for hearing the words of the EF Mass said and sung; use them for that.)

Also, if you’re looking for The Story of a Soul, I published the rest of St. Therese’s book on Wednesday, her feastday. I’ll get working on the foreword and epilogue next week.

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