Latin liturgical rites used within that area of the Catholic Church where the Latin language once dominated (the Latin Church) 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 suppressed the Breviaries and Missals that could not be shown to have an antiquity of at least two centuries (see Tridentine Mass and Roman Missal). Many local rites that remained legitimate even after this decree were abandoned voluntarily, especially in the 19th century. Most religious orders that still kept a rite of their own chose in the second half of the 20th century to adopt the reformed Roman Rite as revised in accordance with the decrees of the Second Vatican Council (see Mass of Paul VI). A few such liturgical rites persist today for the celebration of Mass, since 1965-1970 in revised forms, but the distinct liturgical rites for celebrating the other sacraments have been almost completely abandoned.
Other articles related to "liturgical, latin liturgical rites, rites, rite, latin":
... the heavenly bliss, in this special arrangement of liturgical seasons ... Thomas Christians) begin their liturgical year on the Sunday that comes between November 27 and December 3 ...
... Some religious orders celebrated Mass according to rites of their own, dating from more than 200 years before the papal bull Quo primum ... These rites were based on local usages and combined elements of the Roman and Gallican Rites ... Council, they have mostly been abandoned, except for the Carthusian Rite (see above) ...
... Liturgical dance is a type of dance movement sometimes incorporated into liturgies or worship services as an expression of worship the dancers will respond with an appropriate dance which flows out of the music and ... Some liturgical dance had been common in ancient times or non-western settings, with precedents in the Hebrew religion back to accounts of dancing in the Old Testament ...
... These liturgical books have been classified as seven the Missal, the Pontifical, the Liturgy of the Hours (in earlier editions called the Breviary ... Official liturgical books that appear in neither of the above lists also exist, such as the Lectionary and the Evangeliary or Gospel Book ... Liturgical books exist also for rare occasions, such as the Order of Rites for the Conclave and the Order of the Rites for the Beginning of the Petrine Ministry of the Bishop of Rome, issued in 2005 ...
... The then Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger spoke on 24 October 1988 of the Latin liturgical rites as follows "Several forms of the Latin rite have always existed, and were ... Before the Council there existed side by side with the Roman rite, the Ambrosian rite, the Mozarabic rite of Toledo, the rite of Braga, the Carthusian rite, the Carmelite rite, and best known of all ... Today, the most common Latin liturgical rites are the Roman Rite, the Ambrosian Rite, the Mozarabic Rite, and variations of the Roman Rite such as the Anglican Use and the Tridentine extraordinary ...
Famous quotes containing the words rites, latin and/or liturgical:
“Today is made of yesterday, each time I steal
toward rites I do not know, waiting for the lost
ingredient, as if salt or money or even lust
would keep us calm and prove us whole at last.”
—Anne Sexton (19281974)
“But these young scholars, who invade our hills,
Bold as the engineer who fells the wood,
And travelling often in the cut he makes,
Love not the flower they pluck, and know it not
And all their botany is Latin names.
The old men studied magic in the flowers.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“But how is one to make a scientist understand that there is something unalterably deranged about differential calculus, quantum theory, or the obscene and so inanely liturgical ordeals of the precession of the equinoxes.”
—Antonin Artaud (18961948)