Last edited by Parker and Co.
26.05.2021 | History

1 edition of First prayer book as issued by the authority of the parliament of the second year of King Edward VI. found in the catalog.

First prayer book as issued by the authority of the parliament of the second year of King Edward VI.

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        StatementParker and Co.
        PublishersParker and Co.
        Classifications
        LC Classifications1883
        The Physical Object
        Paginationxvi, 107 p. :
        Number of Pages97
        ID Numbers
        ISBN 10nodata
        Series
        1nodata
        2
        3

        nodata File Size: 9MB.


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which with the English Bible forms the liturgical basis of our worship; though these two books are supplemented in all the Churches of the Anglican Communion by hymns, anthems, the bidding of prayer, and additional prayers and services. Is it so set as directed m the Queen's Injunctions, in the place where the altar stood, and so as the Priest at the time of consecration may stand before the table to order the Bread and Wine? It was the main purpose of the then rulers of the Church to put prominently forward the supremacy of the Bible.

the cushion and Book to get at the bread and wine, which had naturally been placed like the alms and oblations in the centre of the table. Cranmer had doubtless been working at the translation of the Latin services for some years: we can imagine with what joy he had turned from the racking cares of State to the quiet solace of that literary work for which God had designed him.

Against this it is contended that the Prayer Book of 1549 contains ceremonies which are not in the Prayer Book of 1552, and that since omission is not prohibition, these omitted ceremonies are still lawful under the later Act. There seems to have been a certain amount of conscious and still more unconscious disobedience.the desire for greater simplicity, the desire for conformity with the New Testament account of the original institution of the great Sacrament, and the desire for reviving the ways of the Primitive Church, converged to recommend the action which was finally taken.

Everyman's History of the Book of Common Prayer

In the third place, to order a ceremony not directly, but by ordering the use of an ornament connected with it, is without any precedent in the history of the Church. The Ornaments of an earlier period were revived, but only until the Sovereign might make some different order. It might have been well under quite other circumstances to have simplified the ceremonial while still retaining it. This Order consists of the following, inserted before the Communion in the Latin Service :— First Exhortation, Second Exhortation, "Ye that do truly," the Confession, the Absolution and Comfortable Words, "We do not presume," the Words of Administration in both kinds first part"The Peace of God " without the Blessinga Note that the bread is to be as heretofore round wafers and each wafer is to be broken for Communion, and a Note that if the Chalice is exhausted the priest is to consecrate afresh, beginning Simili modo postquam coenatum est, "Likewise after Supper," "without any elevation or lifting up.

The Archbishops on the Lawfulness of the Liturgical Use of Incense (1899)

The Statutory 1662 Book of Common Prayer The Book of Common Prayer The Statutory Common Prayer 1901 Statutory Common Prayer The stated intent of this volume, published in 1901, was to present the 1662 Book of Common Prayer "unsullied" by unauthorized changes which had slipped into it over the years.

Further, it must be remembered that the Church has never spoken of incense as an evil thing. First Metrical Psalter nineteen psalms by Sternhold about now.