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Topic: Mozarabic rite

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In the News (Thu 25 Apr 19)

  Reference.com/Encyclopedia/Mozarabic chant
The basic structure of the rite that came to be known as the Mozarabic rite was documented by St. Isidore of Seville in the 7th century.
The Mozarabic rite was revived by Cardinal Jiménez de Cisneros, who published in 1500 and 1502 a Mozarabic Missal and Breviary, incorporating elements of the Roman rite, and dedicated a chapel to preserving the Mozarabic rite.
Mozarabic chant is largely defined by its role in the liturgy of the Mozarabic rite, which is more closely related to the northern "Gallic" liturgies such as the Gallican rite and the Ambrosian rite than the Roman rite.
www.reference.com /browse/wiki/Mozarabic_chant   (1540 words)

 Mozarabic Rite
The champion of the Spanish Rite, Juan Ruiz de Matanzas, who was the victor, was certainly a Castilian, but it is improbable that the champion of the Roman Rite, whose name is not recorded, was a Toledan, and the Annals of Compostella say that one was a Castilian and the other of the king's party.
In the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries the Mozarabic Rite attracted some attention among the liturgical scholars of the period, and certain dissertations were written and texts published, of which more will be said in the section on MSS.
At the present day those who belong to the Mozarabic Rite use the Roman Ritual, and, as their bishop is the Archbishop of Toledo, who is of the Roman Rite, the Roman Pontifical is also used for them.
www.catholicity.com /encyclopedia/m/mozarabic_rite.html   (11995 words)

 The Gallican Rite
But the Spanish Mozarabic Rite has, like the allied Celtic, enough of an independent history to require separate treatment, so that though it will be necessary to allude to both by way of illustration, this article will be devoted primarily to the rite once used in what is now France.
This is the Mozarabic Sacraficium, the Roman Offertorium.
In the Mozarabic, the deacon proclaims "Humilitate vos benedictioni".
www.catholicity.com /encyclopedia/g/gallican_rite.html   (9161 words)

 Brujula.Net - Your Latin Stating Point   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
The Mozarabic rite is the second-best attested rite in the Catholic faith in terms of preserved documentation.
In 19th century France, some prelates set aside the Roman rite then in use and resurrected the old Gallican rite, which they adjusted in a number of ways; very similar criticisms were made then of these efforts to design a liturgy and to set aside the one that evolved slowly over centuries.
When the Mozarabic rite was given a new lease on life in 1500, the Roman words of institution, the key words that Jesus used at the Last Supper, were required.
www.brujula.net /english/wiki/Mozarabic_rite.html   (2138 words)

 Mozarabic chant
Mozarabic chant (also known as Hispanic chant, Old Hispanic chant, Old Spanish chant, or Visigothic chant) is the liturgical plainchant repertory of the Mozarabic rite of the Roman Catholic Church, related to but distinct from Gregorian chant.
Mozarabic is the most common name, referring to the Mozarabs, Christians in Spain and Portugal living under Muslim rule.
However, the chant used for this restored Mozarabic rite shows significant influence from Gregorian chant, and does not appear to resemble the Mozarabic chant sung prior to the reconquest.
www.musicsonglyrics.org /Mozarabic_chant.html   (1481 words)

The Mozarabic Rite continued the use of three lessons at the eucharist, the weekly singing of the Creed, and the use of other canticles.
Contrary to eastern use, the phrase "and the Son" was found in the Creed in the Mozarabic Rite.
Mozarabic chant from the Mozarabic Rite is represented in The Hymnal 1982, including a setting of the Sanctus (S 123).
www.episcopalchurch.org /19625_14831_ENG_Print.html   (191 words)

 Ireland Information Guide , Irish, Counties, Facts, Statistics, Tourism, Culture, How
In the 16th century the Mozarabic was restored to use in Toledo, and Cabrol reports as late as 1934 that this was still the case, and it is still celebrated in some locations today, particularly in Catalonia.
In the Latin Church a revision of the Roman rite was promulgated in 1969, which has been widely criticized for lacking piety and a full expression of the Catholic faith (e.g., references to hell and saints are generally suppressed).
The Mozarabic mass is longer in duration than that of the Roman rite, a comparison drawn in relation to the Tridentine Mass and even more true in relation to the Novus Ordo Missae as this latter is much shorter than the Tridentine.
www.irelandinformationguide.com /Mozarabic_rite   (2385 words)

 The Mass of the Western Rites - Chapter 6
The Mozarabic liturgy is that which was followed in Spain before the Arab conquest in 712, and which, after that date, was still generally in use both by those Spanish who had submitted to the Arabs and by those others who, having withdrawn into the northern provinces, were able to retain their independence.
The Mozarabic rubric shows that the chalice was covered at the elevation; that is, covered with the "palla," or veil, sometimes called the "Offertorium," because it had been used to collect the offerings of the faithful at the Oblation.
Under the title "The Mozarabic and Ambrosian Rites" (London, 1924), the Fifteenth Tract of the Alcuin Club, is a collection of four Essays by W. Bishop, one of which is entitled: "The Mass in Spain;" the same writer published an article: "The Mozarabic Rite," in "Church Quarterly Review, "October 1906, January 1907.
www.maternalheart.org /cabrol/cabrol6.htm   (8164 words)

 Mozarabic Rite - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Mozarab is the term for the Christian population living under Muslim rulers in Al-Andalus.
The most precise use of the term "Mozarabic rite" is for that liturgy followed by the inhabitants of former visigothic Hispania who submitted to Islamic rule and their descendants.
The first is, of course, the Roman Rite, which, to encourage unity of faith and worship, generally replaced the Mozarabic in Iberia from about 1080.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Mozarabic_Rite   (2475 words)

 Does the ancient Spanish Mozarabic Rite suggest anything about the Shroud of Turin
In the 6th century, in the Visigothic Kingdom of Spain, there was a formula for worship known as the Mozarabic Rite.
This rite is sometimes called the Toledan Rite for the city, Toledo, where it is still used in a modified form.
One element of the rite was the illatio (Præfatio).
www.shroudstory.com /faq-mozarabic.htm   (2011 words)

 Come, Holy Spirit   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
Worship at the Mission Parish is conducted according to the Gallican Rite: the "forgotten child" from a family of four Rites that developed in Western Europe alongside the Roman (Latin) Liturgy.
It was suppressed in deference to the Roman Rite with which it shared the use of Latin as the language of worship.
While a true Western Liturgy, the Gallican Rite is highly influenced by the worship tradition of the Eastern [Orthodox] Church.
mysite.verizon.net /vzepggst/id98.html   (519 words)

 Catholic World News : Mozarabic Rite Celebration at St. Peter's
The Mozarabic rite arose in Spain during the 8th century, when the country was under Muslim domination.
When Pope Gregory VII extended the Roman rite to what was then the known Christian world, there was some resistance in Spain-- particularly among faithful Christians who lived in regions heavily influenced by the dominant Muslim culture.
In fact the Mozarabic rite became a focal point of Christian unity in Spain during the years when the society was under Muslim control.
www.cwnews.com /news/viewstory.cfm?recnum=14488   (313 words)

 Dappled Things
The Mozarabic Rite -- Following up on the last post: you know what Corsica is, but perhaps you are wondering what "Mozarabic" means.
These Christians came to be called Mozarabes, a term of uncertain etymology, which can be rendered "Arabized Christians." Their form of the Mass, which was in almost every essential the old, traditional Spanish Rite, came to be known as the Mozarabic Rite.
Although Spain turned almost totally to the Roman Rite since the completion of the Reconquest in 1492, the Mozarabic Rite was allowed to continue here and there, most notably in the Mozarabic Chapel of the Cathedral of Toledo.
donjim.blogspot.com /2004/02/mozarabic-rite.html   (545 words)

 New Catholic Dictionary: Mozarabic Rite; Gothic Rite; Toletan Rite; Isidorian Rite   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
Mozarabic Rite; Gothic Rite; Toletan Rite; Isidorian Rite
The rite used in Spain, and in what later became Portugal, from about the 6th to the latter part of the 11th century.
It is of common origin and of nearly identical construction with the Gallican Rite, and is still used in Mass and Office by a college of chaplains at Toledo, in a chapel of the cathedral.
www.catholic-forum.com /SAINTS/ncd05633.htm   (115 words)

 Gallican Rite - OrthodoxWiki
Various rites within the greater Gallican family have claimed various specific lineages, such as an origin from the Alexandrine rite of St. Mark for the Churches of Aquilea and Milan, or origins from the Ephesine rite of St. John the Divine for the Churches of Gaul, Iberia, and Brittania.
Many Gallican texts survive, but the survival of the rite is primarily in the Toledan rite (also called Mozarabic, Isidorian, Old Spanish or Gothic by some liturgical scholars), and secondarily in its influence upon the present Roman and Anglican rites (called Gallo-Roman), and as a component of the Ambrosian rite of Milan.
The rite has been used by communities under the Church of Russia, the Russian Orthodox Church Abroad, the Church of Romania, and the Coptic Patriarchate of Alexandria.
orthodoxwiki.org /Gallican_Rite   (742 words)

 Gallican Rite
He assumes that the Ambrosian Rite is not really Roman, but Gallican, much Romanized at a later period, and that the Giubbio variations of which St.
) or the Greek of the Sanctus, probably the latter which is still used elsewhere in the Mozarabic, and seems to be referred to in the Ajus, ajus, ajus of the life of St. Giry of Cambrai and the Sanctus, sanctus, sanctus of the Council of Vaison (529).
Duschene shows in his excellent analysis of both rites (Origines du culte chritien), that at a time when the Roman Rite of Consecration was exclusively funerary and contained little else but the deposition of the relics, as shown in the Ordines in the St. Amand MS.
www.traditionalcatholic.net /Tradition/Mass/Gallican_Rite.html   (9172 words)

It has almost entirely ceased to be so now, and it is only in the Capilla Muzárabe in the cathedral and in the Capilla de Talavera at Salamanca that the rite can be seen at present–in the former daily (in a High Mass at nine a.m.), and in the latter once or twice a year.
John Baptist is given for 29 Aug. (the Roman, and also the Byzantine day) in the Missal, but for 24 Sept. (the old Mozarabic day, as appears from the MSS.) in the Breviary.
It is followed in the Mozarabic by "Agios, Agios, Agios, Domine Rex æterne, tibi laudes et gratias" sung by the choir, preceded by Oremus (one of the only two instances of this word), and followed by a short invitation to intercessary prayer, a very much compressed form of the Prex (see C
www.newadvent.org /cathen/10611a.htm   (11986 words)

 [No title]
The Mozarabic Rite does not use the Roman Canon.
The Catholic Encyclopedia has this to say about the Consecration in the Mozarabic Rite.
The actual text of the Mozarabic Rite is on-line.
members.lycos.co.uk /jloughnan/mozarab.htm   (320 words)

 Mozarabic Collects Translated and Arranged from the Ancient Liturgy of the Spanish Church
little is known in our communion of the Mozarabic Rite, so called, is generally derived from the genuine erudition of Neale, from what Palmer less accurately tells us, and from an inspection of the material preserved in Migne's Patrologia.
We have no right to impose on them our convictions, however; and we must wait till the Holy Spirit, whose presence and power are so evidently with them, enables them, by study and larger commerce with loving hearts among us, to "work out their own Salvation," in the practical way we suggest.
But, in any case, the labours of Dr. Hale will be most useful to some; and I trust this publication may, by God's blessing, lead to such great results as His blessed Spirit delights to produce, from ventures of faith the most humble and unpretending.
anglicanhistory.org /usa/crhale/preface_mozarabic.html   (458 words)

 Western Rite History
The likelihood was all the greater because in the past it sometimes appeared that to become Orthodox one must also become a Levantine or a Slav and not every Occidental is able to shed the culture tic or she was born in and adopt an exotic one.
Our present Western Rite Vicariate began with the return of a few parishes of converts that had dropped out of our diocese in the difficult days after World War I. It was approved by the late Patriarch Alexander in and was finally received in the early 1950s.
My dear Eastern friends, I conjure you not to undervalue the difference of the Eastern and Western minds, and their different forms of thinking and worshipping…it is a requisite of paramount importance, not to lose the Western ground, not to attempt to assimilate, extrinsically the Eastern and Western Orthodox Church.
www.allmercifulsavior.com /Liturgy/Twain.html   (1343 words)

 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
Its origin is still discussed, and the various theories have been already set forth.
The old Spanish formula is given in the modern books—"ne antiquitas ignoretur", as Leslie says in his notes to the Mozarabic Missal—but the Roman is used in actual practice.
The text for Mozarabic Rite: History and Origin is excerpted from
www.angelfire.com /nv2/1954/western/moz_intro.html   (2184 words)

 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
The Mass of the Tridentine Rite - Part 1
The Mass of the Mozarabic Rite - Part 1
The Mass of the Mozarabic Rite - Part 2
www.angelfire.com /nv2/1954/western/index.html   (143 words)

 Western Rite History
It will be seen that this Liturgy, in many of its particulars, is strikingly similar to certain particulars of the Old Sarum Rite Mass.
It contains some later interpolations into this Rite, but on the whole the ancient form is admirably preserved.
Because the preponderance of Propers (changeable texts) is even stronger in the Mozarabic than in other Western liturgies, the full glory of this Rite requires the many proper texts, which sadly cannot be added to this presentation at this time, but which ought to be added to this page in the future.
www.allmercifulsavior.com /Liturgy/Mozarabic.html   (3776 words)

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