« הקודםהמשך »
of the prelate elect, 289. blished by the councils of king's mandate for conse- Nice and Ephesus, 263. and cration, its antiquity, ibid. justly resumed in the time oaths of supremacy, and of of Henry the Eighth, 264. canonical obedience, 290,
and in force ever since, 265,' 291. oath of submission to &c. the Roman pontiff formerly Britain, liturgy of, opinion of taken, was not of ancient archbishop Usher, &c. as to date, ibid. the litany, 292, its nature considered, i. 176. 293. examination of the pre- it differed greatly from the late elect, 293–295. the Roman, 178. and from the hymn Veni Creator, 296, the Irish, ibid. the nature of this form of consecration, 296 liturgy inferred from facts, —298. remainder of the office, 299. ceremony of lay- Burial of the dead, ancient ing the gospels on the head customs of the church, ii. of the bishop ordained, not 232.originals and antiquities universally used, ibid.
of our burial service, 233Bishops, election and confirma- 237. tion of, ii. 287.
Byzantium, see Constantinople. Bread for the eucharist, how it Cæsarea, exarchate of, its ex
may be prepared, ii. 77. tent, i. 45. Breaking of bread in the eu
liturgy of, see Basil. charist, its origin, ii. 144. Canon of the Roman liturgy, times at which it is broken, what, i. 111. its text to be 144, 145. after consecration ascertained as it was in the from St. Paul, ibid.
time of Gregory the Great, Breviary, from what it was 112. not composed after the
composed in the eleventh time of Vigilius, 113. alcentury, i. 208.
luded to by him, 115. see BRITAIN, bishops of, proved to Rome, liturgy of.
have divine mission, and to Cantate Domino, used in evenbe the successors of the apo- ing prayer, i. 256. stles, ii. 248, &c.
Cappa, see Cope. church of, its early Caps, square, used in the unihistory obscure, i. 176. its versities and by the clergy, bishops probably first or- ii. 321. dained in Gaul, 179, 180. Caputium, ii. 320. its antiquity, ii. 250, 251.
Casula, ii. 309. committed schism, Catalogues of bishops in Britain nor was separated from the
and Ireland. ii. 249. catholic church, 255. its bi- Catechumens, prayers made for shops have always transmit- them in the communion serted apostolical mission, 255, vice anciently, ii. 66. 256. it was not within any
whether there were patriarchate, 260, 266. did
prayers for them in the Galnot lose its rights by the lican liturgy, i. 108, 160. conversion of the Saxons, Catharinus, archbishop of Con261-263. our rights esta- za, did not hold the doc
Chrism, its antiquity in con
firmation, ii. 199. CHRYSOSTOM, St.,liturgyof,used
in patriarchate of Constantinople, i. 73. its appellation of doubtful antiquity, ibid. tract ascribed to Proclus no sufficient authority, 73, 74, 194. text of this liturgy considered uncertain by critics, 75. replies to their objections, 76, 77. referred to by Severianus of Gabala, and Chrysostom, 78, 79. probably used in Thrace, Mace. donia, and Greece, from time immemorial, 79. observations on the antiquity of the great oriental liturgy, 80.
prayer of his at the end of morning and evening prayers, i. 249,
262. Church militant, prayers for it
in the communion office considered, ii. 87, &c. their po
sition justified, 98. CLEMENT, St., liturgy of, re
marks on its antiquity, i.
37, 40. Collect for purity at the begin
ning of the communion service, its antiquity, ii. 23, 24.
its original text, 26. Collectarium, what, i.
207. Collects in matins, their position
ancient, i. 242. their origin
how old, its original text, 245 for grace, its antiquity and original text, 246. for the king and royal family, 247, 248. for the clergy and people, its antiquity and original text, 248, 249. of St. Chrysostom, its original text, 249, 250.
in evening prayer, 260, 261. for peace, 261. for grace, 262. concluding col. lects, 262, 263.
in the liturgy, in what churches they are used, 309. ancient in the Alexandrian and western liturgies, 310. whether they varied with each celebration of the liturgy, 311, 312. antiquity of the collects in the English liturgy, 313, 314. ii. 35. their original text from the ancient sacramentaries, 317, &c.
in the communion service, ii. 35. for the king, 36. justified from antiquity, 37, 38. for the day how old, 39, 40. their number, 40. occasional collects, ibid. their
antiquity, 41. Colobium, see Tunicle. Comes, what it was, i. 308.ü.44. Commandments, Ten, see Law. Commemoration of our Saviour's
institution of the eucharist,
see Institution. Commination service on the first
day of Lent, its origin and antiquity, ii. 240, 241. originals of the service, 241– 245.
Communion of the clergy and
laity according to the British church justified, ii. 151. distributed in both kinds by the eastern church, ibid. corruption in the west, 152. place of communion, ibid. communion anthems, 153. forms of delivery, ibid. of the sick, 229. the practice of the church of England in this justified, 229, 230. ancient rubric of the church, for the consolation of those who cannot com
municate, 230, 231. Compline, an hour of prayer,
its origin, i. 204. Confession, in morning prayer
justified by practice of the eastern church, i. 212, 213. its antiquity in the west, 213, 214. in the evening prayer, its antiquity, 252. in the communion service, formerly made in silence, ii. 104. its position and use justified from ancient liturgies, 105. its substance compared with that of some ancient formularies, 106, 107.
private in the liturgy, i. 122. Confirmation, when administer
ed in primitive times, ii. 198, 199. different customs of the east and west, ibid. antiquity of chrism, ibid. different modes of laying on hands, 200, 201. English office of confirmation, 202, &c. invocation of the Holy Spirit, 203. imposition of hands, 204. conclusion of
the office, 205—207. Consecration, in the English li
turgy objected to by Romanists, and proved to be valid, ii. 9, &c. prayer of, in the English liturgy how
divided, 134. its form in different churches varied, 135 eastern and Roman forms, ibid. invocation of the Holy Ghost how prevalent, 136. proved not to be essential, from practice of Roman and Italian churches, ibid. for other reasons, 138. English prayer of consecration examined and proved to be perfectly valid, 139, 140. such a prayer necessary, 141. in the Gallican liturgy, considerations as to
its form, i. 163, &c. Constantinople, liturgy of, see
CHRYSOSTOM. Constantinopolitan Creed, its ori.
gin, ii. 53. when first used in the liturgy, 54. its position, 55. its original text,
56, 57 Cope, what it was originally,
ii. 312. its shape and materials, 313. when prescribed by the English ritual, ibid. worn instead of the chasible
in the east, 314. Coptic liturgies, i. 82. at what
seasons used, 83. language, anciently used in divine ser
vice, 83, 84. Creed, Constantinopolitan, used
in the ancient Spanish li
turgy, i. 175. Cross, sign of the, how an
ciently used by Christians,
CYRIL ALEXANDRINUS, liturgy
of, in Coptic, used by monophysites of Alexandria, i. 82, 83. probably written in Greek at first, 83. divine service performed in Coptic from the earliest ages, 83, 84. this liturgy represents the original Alexandrian rite, 85. proved from St. Mark's
liturgy, 85, 86. proved from Egyptian liturgy, peculiarities the Ethiopic liturgy, 89. the of it, i. 98, 99. See Mark. Ethiopic liturgy enables us CYRIL. to trace the order of Cyril's Elements for the eucharist, when liturgy to the time of Atha- placed on the holy table, ii. nasius, 90, 91. differences 74. custom of the eastern between Cyril's and Mark's church, ibid. water mixed liturgies accounted for, 92, with the wine not essential, &c. comparison between Cy- 75, 76. bread how to be ril's, Mark's, and the Ethio- prepared, 77. pic liturgy, establishing the Elevation of the eucharist not primitive Alexandrian order, practised by the English 97–99. further comparison church, ii. 16. with the writings of Egypt- ENGLAND, liturgy of, after the ian fathers, 100—103. See time of Augustine, i. 185, St. MARK.
186. origin of the “ uses' Dalmatic, see Tunicle.
of York, Sarum, &c., 186. Deacons, their office in the li. remarks on the ritual books
turgy during the primitive of York and Hereford, ibid. ages, ii. 104. ordinations of,
Sarum, use, whence derived, in the English ritual, 300, ibid. extensive prevalence 306.
of this rite, 187. origin of a Dead, prayers for the, in the title of the bishop of Sarum,
liturgy very ancient, ii. 94. ibid. Lincoln and Bangor British church justified for uses, ibid. Aberdeen in Scotremoving them from her land, its rites, 188. various public offices, 95-97.
monastic rites noticed, ibid. Decalogue, see Law.
missal of Evesham, ibid. of Decentius of Eugubium, letter Oxford, ibid. all these rites
to him from Innocentius, i. differed but little, ibid. Eng118.
lish ritual as now used, 188, Diocese, civil, explained, i. 6, 7. 189. ritual of, is invested
how governed, 7. how many with canonical and spiritual
in the Roman empire, ibid. authority, ii. 3—8. calumDiptychs in the Gallican litur
nies against it, 9.
EPHESUS, exarchate of, its exDiscipline, secret, what it was, tent, i. 106. when it became
i. 14. its influence on the subject to the patriarch of
language of the fathers, ibid. Constantinople, ibid. its liDissenters, their objection to turgies, ibid. conjectures as
the English ritual, as derived to the cause of the ninefrom the Roman, met, ii. I, teenth canon of the coun&c.
cil of Laodicea, ibid. this Egypt, ancient customs of canon seems to appoint an
psalmody there, i. 243. or- order similar to that now thodox of, their liturgy of used, 107, 108. reasons for St. Mark altered to suit the thinking the Gallican liturgy Constantinopolitanrite,why, formerly prevailed in this 193.
exarchate, 108-110. Dif149, 150. sent missionaries called so by the fathers, ii. through a large part of Gaul, 113. the liturgy called so 151. the Roman missionby St. Paul, 114, &c.
gy, i. 160.
ferences between the great the church has always dioriental and the Gallican rected bishops to be ordainliturgies, 109.
ed to sees vacant de facto Epistle in the English liturgy, by the acts of kings, 280, ii. 42. where anciently read, 281. reasons for expelling 43. corner where it was
queen Mary's bishops, 281 read how entitled, ibid.
-285 Epistles, used in the English li- Festivalis liber, what, ii. 65.
turgy, their antiquity, i. 314, Forum Julii, liturgy used there, &c. traced in the ancient Lectionaries, 317, &c.
Frumentius, converted the EEpistoler, what, ii. 44.
thiopians, i. 89. was orEspousals, what, ii. 211.
dained bishop by AthanaETHIOPIA, when converted to sius, ibid.
Christianity, i. 89. liturgy Gaul, liturgy of, by whom of, originally derived from elucidated, i. 143, 158. who that of Alexandria, ibid. were the authors of the Gal. where found, ibid. was an lican missal, 143, 144. the independent liturgy from the
liturgy was different from beginning, 89, 90. what it the Roman, 144. was exomits, go. its use in tracing changed for it by means of the ancientAlexandrian rites, Pepin and Charlemagne, 145. 91. comparison with Mark's was more ancient than the and Cyril's liturgy establish- time of Hilary of Poictiers, ing primitive Alexandrian 146–148. and originally rite, 100—103. See MARK, derived from the church CYRIL.
of Lyons, 148, &c. Lyons Eucharist, why the liturgy and the oldest church in Gaul, the sacred elements were
aries in the third century Eulogiæ, or blessed bread, what, must have adopted the li
turgy of Lyons, 152, 153. Evening prayers of the British
this liturgy derived from the church, or evensong, whence churches of Asia and the derived, i. 206, 253. See tradition of St. John the Vespers.
apostle, 153, 154. testimony Evesham, missal belonging to of the British and Irish
the monastery there, i. 188. churches to this effect, 155 Exarch, meaning of the term, -157. argument for the i. 6.
apostolical antiquity of this Exhortation, in the morning liturgy, 157. its order and
and evening prayers justi- substance stated, 158, &c. fied, i. 211, 252. in the what liturgy it chiefly recommunion service defend. sembled, 163. difficulty with ed, ii. 99, joo.
regard to the form of. conExpulsion of bishops by queen secration, ibid. invocation Elizabeth justified, ii. 279.
of the Holy Ghost originally