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Latin Rite
Latin liturgical rites
Latin liturgical rites
are Christian liturgical rites of Latin tradition, used mainly by the Catholic Church
Catholic Church
as liturgical rites within the Latin Church, that originated in the area where the Latin language once dominated. The Latin rites were for many centuries no less numerous than the liturgical rites of the Eastern autonomous particular Churches. Their number is now much reduced. In the aftermath of the Council of Trent, in 1568 and 1570 Pope Pius V
Pope Pius V
suppressed the Breviaries and Missals that could not be shown to have an antiquity of at least two centuries (see Tridentine Mass
Tridentine Mass
and Roman Missal). Many local rites that remained legitimate even after this decree were abandoned voluntarily, especially in the 19th century
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Liturgical Book
A liturgical book, or service book, is a book published by the authority of a church body that contains the text and directions for the liturgy of its official religious services.Contents1 Roman Catholic 2 Byzantine Rite2.1 Acolouthia 2.2 Sequences 2.3 Other3 Assyrian 4 Coptic 5 Ethiopian 6 Syrian 7 Maronite 8 Armenian 9 Anglican9.1 Anglo-Catholic10 Lutheran 11 Methodist 12 Presbyterian 13 See also 14 Notes 15 External linksRoman Catholic[edit] Main article: Liturgical books of the Roman RiteThe Kyrie from an early 16th-century manuscript of Missa de Beata Virgine (Biblioteca Apostolica Vaticana, MS Cappella Sistina 45, folios 1v–2r.).A decorative 14th century Missal of English origin, F. 1r
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Council Of Trent
The Council of Trent
Council of Trent
(Latin: Concilium Tridentinum), held between 1545 and 1563 in Trent, or Trento, in northern Italy
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Roman Rite
The Roman Rite
Roman Rite
(Ritus Romanus)[1] is the most widespread liturgical rite in the Catholic Church
Catholic Church
and is one of the Latin rites used in the Western or Latin Church. The Roman Rite
Roman Rite
gradually became the predominant rite used by the Western Church
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Alexandrian Rite
The Alexandrian Rite is the liturgical rite used by the Coptic Orthodox Church of Alexandria, Eritrean Orthodox Tewahedo Church and Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo
Orthodox Tewahedo
Church, as well as by the three corresponding Eastern Catholic Churches. The Alexandrian rite's Divine Liturgy
Divine Liturgy
contains elements from the liturgies of Saints Mark the Evangelist
Mark the Evangelist
(who is traditionally regarded as the first bishop of Alexandria), Basil the Great, Cyril the Great, and Gregory Nazianzus. The Liturgy
Liturgy
of Saint Cyril is a Coptic language translation from Greek of the Liturgy
Liturgy
of Saint Mark. The Alexandrian Rite is sub-grouped into two rites: the Coptic Rite and the Ge'ez Rite
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Patriarchal Cross
The Patriarchal cross
Patriarchal cross
(☨) is a variant of the Christian cross, the religious symbol of Christianity. Similar to the familiar Latin
Latin
cross, the patriarchal cross possesses a smaller crossbar placed above the main one so that both crossbars are near the top. Sometimes the patriarchal cross has a short, slanted crosspiece near its foot (Orthodox cross). This slanted, lower crosspiece often appears in Byzantine Greek and Eastern European iconography, as well as in other Eastern Orthodox churches. The Byzantine Christianization came to the Morava Empire in the year 863, provided at the request of Rastislav sent Byzantine Emperor Michael III.[1] The symbol, often referred to as the patriarchal cross, appeared in the Byzantine Empire
Byzantine Empire
in large numbers in the 10th century
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Latin Cross
This is a list of Christian cross
Christian cross
variants. The Christian cross, with or without a figure of Christ included, is the main religious symbol of Christianity. A cross with figure of Christ affixed to it is termed a crucifix and the figure is often referred to as the corpus (Latin for "body"). The term Greek cross
Greek cross
designates a cross with arms of equal length, as in a plus sign, while the term Latin
Latin
cross designates a cross with an elongated descending arm. Numerous other variants have been developed during the medieval period. Christian crosses are used widely in churches, on top of church buildings, on bibles, in heraldry, in personal jewelry, on hilltops, and elsewhere as an attestation or other symbol of Christianity. Crosses are a prominent feature of Christian cemeteries, either carved on gravestones or as sculpted stelae
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East Syriac Rite
The East Syrian Rite
East Syrian Rite
or East Syriac Rite, also called Assyrian Rite, Persian Rite, Chaldean Rite, or Syro-Oriental Rite is an Eastern Christian liturgical rite that uses East Syriac dialect
East Syriac dialect
as liturgical language. It is one of two main liturgical rites of Syriac Christianity.[1] It originated in Edessa, Mesopotamia
Mesopotamia
and was used historically in the Church of the East, centered in Sasanian Empire (Persia), and remains in use in churches descended from it; namely the Assyrian Church of the East
Church of the East
(including the Chaldean Syrian Church
Chaldean Syrian Church
of India), the Ancient Church of the East, the Chaldean Catholic Church, and the Syro-Malabar
Syro-Malabar
Catholic Church
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Mass Of Paul VI
The Mass of Paul VI
Mass of Paul VI
is the most commonly used form of the mass used today within the Catholic Church, first promulgated by Pope Paul VI
Pope Paul VI
in the 1969 edition of the Roman Missal
Roman Missal
after the Second Vatican Council (1962–65)
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Pope Pius V
Pope
Pope
Saint
Saint
Pius V (17 January 1504 – 1 May 1572), born Antonio Ghislieri (from 1518 called Michele Ghislieri, O.P.), was head of the Catholic Church
Catholic Church
and ruler of the Papal States
Papal States
from 8 January 1566 to his death in 1572. He is venerated as a saint of the Catholic Church.[2] He is chiefly notable for his role in the Council of Trent, the Counter-Reformation, and the standardization of the Roman rite within the Latin Church. Pius V declared Thomas Aquinas
Thomas Aquinas
a Doctor of the Church.[3][4] As a cardinal, Ghislieri gained a reputation for putting orthodoxy before personalities, prosecuting eight French bishops for heresy
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Second Vatican Council
Four Constitutions: Sacrosanctum Concilium
Sacrosanctum Concilium
(Constitution on the Sacred Liturgy) Lumen gentium
Lumen gentium
(Dogmatic Constitution on the Church)
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West Syriac Rite
West Syrian Rite
West Syrian Rite
or West Syriac Rite, also called Syro-Antiochian Rite, is an Eastern Christian
Eastern Christian
liturgical rite that uses West Syriac dialect as liturgical language. It is one of two main liturgical rites of Syriac Christianity.[1] It is chiefly practiced in the Syriac Orthodox Church and churches related to or descended from it. It is part of the liturgical family known as the Antiochian Rite, which originated in the ancient Patriarchate
Patriarchate
of Antioch. It has more anaphoras than any other rite. The rite is practiced in the Syriac Orthodox Church, an Oriental Orthodox body; the Syriac Catholic Church, an Eastern Catholic Church in full communion with the Holy See; and to a great extent in the Maronite Catholic Church, another Eastern Catholic body
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Latin Language
Latin
Latin
(Latin: lingua latīna, IPA: [ˈlɪŋɡʷa laˈtiːna]) is a classical language belonging to the Italic branch of the Indo-European languages. The Latin alphabet
Latin alphabet
is derived from the Etruscan and Greek alphabets, and ultimately from the Phoenician alphabet. Latin
Latin
was originally spoken in Latium, in the Italian Peninsula.[3] Through the power of the Roman Republic, it became the dominant language, initially in Italy and subsequently throughout the Roman Empire. Vulgar Latin
Vulgar Latin
developed into the Romance languages, such as Italian, Portuguese, Spanish, French, and Romanian. Latin, Greek and French have contributed many words to the English language
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Stupava, Malacky District
Stupava (German: Stampfen; Hungarian: Stomfa) is a town in western Slovakia. It is situated in the Malacky District, Bratislava Region.Contents1 Etymology 2 Geography 3 History 4 Landmarks 5 Demographics 6 References 7 External linksEtymology[edit] The name is derived from Proto-Slavic stǫpa (Slovak: stupa) - a wooden bowl carved from a tree trunk, but also the name of various crushing and pressing tools.[1] Geography[edit] The town is located in the Záhorie lowland, under the Little Carpathians, around 15 km (9 mi) north of Bratislava at an altitude of 182 metres. It has 13, 499 inhabitants as of 2015 and has a land area of 67.17 km2 (26 sq mi). Except the main part Stupava, it also has part Mást (German: Maaßt; Hungarian: Mászt) located south of the town. History[edit] However, traces of habitation go back to the Bronze Age, and the first known inhabitants were Celts
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Slovakia
Coordinates: 48°40′N 19°30′E / 48.667°N 19.500°E / 48.667; 19.500Slovak Republic Slovenská republika  (Slovak)FlagCoat of armsAnthem: "Nad Tatrou sa blýska" "Lightning Over the Tatras"Location of  Slovakia  (dark green) – in Europe  (green & dark grey) – in the European Union  (green)  –  [Legend]Location of Slovakia
Slovakia
in the WorldCapital and largest city Bratislava 48°09′N 17°07′E / 48.150°N 17.117°E / 48.150; 17.117Official languages SlovakEthni
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Christian Liturgical Rites
Christian liturgy is a pattern for worship used (whether recommended or prescribed) by a Christian congregation or denomination on a regular basis
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