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EXPLANATION OF THE PLATES.

Figure I. From a figure of Gregory Nazianzen, in a manuscript

of Basil's Works, written near a thousand years ago. See Du Cange, Historia Byzantina, lib. iii. p. 125. No. 1. The archiepiscopal or episcopal pall, or omophorion.

2. The vestment, or casula. 3. The albe. Figure II. A bishop, from a mosaic in the church of Ravenna,

constructed in the reign of Justinian, about A. D. 540. See Ferrarius de Re Vestiaria, lib. i. c. 38. p. 108. No. 1. The pall.

2. The casula.

3. The albe. Figure III. A bishop in a cope.

No. 1. An ancient cope, from the picture of one in Gerbert.

Liturgia Aleman. tom. i. p. 250. 2. A surplice. 3. A

rochette. 4. A pastoral staff. Figure IV. A bishop, from an illuminated manuscript represent

ing the chief events of the New Testament, written in the thirteenth century, now in the British Museum. No. 1. The cope.

2. The hood or cowl, at the back of the cope. 3. The surplice. 4. The albe. Figure V. A picture of Laurence the deacon, from an ancient

vestment found in the tomb of St. Cuthbert, at Durham, and given by queen Ælfleda to Frithestanus, bishop of Winchester, A. D. 905. See Raine's Saint Cuthbert, p. 207.

No. 1. The tunicle, or dalmatic. 2. The albe. Figure VI. A deacon of the eastern church, from an ancient

Greek painting representing St. Stephen, copied by Du Cange, Historia Byzantina, lib. iv. p. 137. Also a MS. of the library of Casano, of the ninth century. Gerbert. Liturgia Aleman. tom. i. plate 7. p. 247. No. 1. The oroixápov, or tunicle. 2. An under garment.

3. The deacon's stole. Figure VII. A priest, from old manuscripts.

No. 1. The stole, as worn by priests. 2. The albe girded. Figure VIII. A bishop, partly from a portrait of bishop Fox.

No. 1. Scarf, or stole. 2. Chimere. 3. Rochette. 4. Cas

sock, or under garment.

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I N D E X.

INDE X.

ABERDEEN, breviary of, i. Alexandrian text of Basil's li. 188.

turgy, i. 54, &c. Ablution of hands in the li. Alleluia, at the beginning of turgy, i. 129. i.

morning prayer, i. 220. in Absolution in the morning pray

the liturgy, ii. 49. er, its antiquity, i. 214. the Almutium, ii. 320. mere form indifferent, 215. Alphonso, king of Castille, in the communion service, changes the liturgy in his common in ancient liturgies, dominions, i. 167. ii. 107. our form justified, Amice, ii. 320.

108, 109. of the sick, 226. Amphibalum, what, ii. 309, 310. AFRICA, civil diocese of, its Anaphora, what, i. 20.

extent, i. 134. liturgy of, Antioch, liturgy of, see St. how it confirms the anti- JAMES. patriarchate of, its quity of the Roman, 119, extent, i. 15. 120. reasons for thinking it Antiphonarium, what, i. 207, was derived from the Ro- 308. man, 134, 135. compared Apologia, or private confession with the ancient Roman, of the priest, formerly used 135, &c. point of difference in the Roman liturgy, i. between them, 138, 140.

122. relic of it, ibid. other small differences, 140.

Apostles' Creed in morning prayantiquity of this liturgy in- er, why placed where it is, ferred from the independ- i. 234. its original position, ence of the African church, 238. in the evening prayer, 141. antiquity of the African 258. church, 142.

Apostolical Constitutions, liturgy Agenda, what, ii. 166.

of, see St. CLEMENT. Albe, its antiquity, ii. 315, Aquileia, liturgy of, what it 316.

was, i. 132. Alexandria, liturgy of, see Archbishop, different meanings

MARK, Cyril. patriarchate of the term, i. 6. of, by whom founded, i. 82. ARMENIA, when converted to how long in possession of Christianity, i. 191. origin the monophysites, ibid. pa- of the catholic of Armenia, triarch of, called pope

in ibid. its liturgy, when, and the Alexandrian liturgy, i. by whom translated and 86. how long this title has published, 191, 192.remarks been used, ibid.

on its present state, 192.

ancient parts of it detailed, 193. affords proof that the order of Basil's liturgy prevailed at Cæsarea long be

fore his time, ibid. Athanasian Creed, anciently

used in the English offices, i. 233. Waterland's work on this Creed recommended, 234. the Apostles' Creed generally repeated here, ibid. original text of the Athana

sian Creed, 234-238. Ave Maria, when prefixed to

the Roman offices for the

hours of prayer, i. 218. Bangor, its “ use,"i. 186. pon

tifical of, 187. Baptism, office of, ii. 166. its

introduction whence derived, 167—169. several rites properly removed from it, 170. alterations in it, 171. antiquities and originals of its several parts, 171-176. renunciations in baptism, their antiquity, 176—179. professions, their antiquity, 179–183. benedictions and consecration of the water, 183-188. form of administration, 188, 189. signing with the cross, 190, 191. conclusion of the office, 192. exhortation to the sponsors, 194.

private, ii. 194. its resemblance to ancient offices,

196, 197: Basil, St., his allusions to the

prayer of consecration in the liturgy, i. 69.

liturgy of, proved to have been long used in the east by testimonies of Charles the Bald—council in Trullo -Leontius of Byzantium, i. 46. Peter the deacon, ibid. Gregory Nazianzen, 47. Ba

sil himself, ibid. its text considered doubtful by learned men, 47. mistakes on this subject, 48. three texts of Basil's liturgy in existence, ibid. Constantinopolitan text, means of ascertaining it, 49. cited by council in Trullo, 50. Peter the deacon, 51– 53. this probably the genuine text of Basil, 54. Alexandrian text, 55. originally in Greek, 56. probably used in Egypt before A. D. 451, 56—59. altered when first brought into Egypt, to suit the Alexandrian liturgy, 59–61. its introduction into Egypt accounted for, 62, author of the alterations, 63. Syrian text not an original, but nearly a translation from Constantinopolitan, 63, 64. substance of Basil's liturgy described, 64–66. its ex

sive prevalence and value, 66, 67. its antiquity greater than the time of Basil, 67, 68. quoted by Basil and Gregory Nyssene, 69, 70. observations on its origin,

71. see ARMENIA. Benedicite in morning prayer,

its antiquity and place justi

fied, i. 231. Benediction at the end of ma

tins and even song, i. 250, 263.

at the end of communion, ii. 160, 161. Benedictus in morning prayer,

whence derived, i. 232. Bidding prayers before the ser

mon, ii. 60, &c. Bishops, consecration of, per

formed in the course of the liturgy, ii. 288. at what parts of it, ibid. presentation

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