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ii. 320.

159, 160.

used in it, 164, 165. no against the text of Chrysreason to think that it was ostom's liturgy, i. 75, 77. introduced into Britain by Hereford use," how it arose, Germanus and Lupus, 176. 186. books containing it, probably was used in Bri. ibid. tain and Ireland from the Hood, its origin and antiquity,

earliest period, 179, 180. Gelasius, patriarch of Rome, Homilarium, what, i. 208.

his sacramentary, i. 116. Hours of prayer, called canon

when first printed, ibid. ical hours, i. 201. how many Gloria in excelsis sung after were customary in England

communion by the English formerly, ibid. origin of nocchurch, antiquity of the cus- turns, 202. lauds, 203. prime, tom, ii. 158. 'and of the ibid. third, sixth, and ninth hymn, ibid. its original text, hours, 204. vespers, ibid.

compline, ibid. the church Gloria Patri at the beginning of England justified for ap

of morning prayer, its ori- pointing two hours of prayer, gin, i. 219, 220.

205. services performed at Gospel, by whom read, ii. 50.

the hours of prayer, 205, ceremonies in reading it, 51, 206. British offices of morn52. whence read,


ing and evening prayer, Gospeller, what, ii. 52.

whence derived, 206. books Gospels, read in the English used at the canonical hours,

liturgy, their antiquity, i. 206, 207. canonical hours 314, &c. traced in the an- of the eastern churches, &c.

cient Lectionaries, 317, &c. 208. Graduale, what it was, i. 308. Hymnarium, what, i. 207.

ii. 46. its antiquity, 46, 47. India, Christianity early estaGreece, under what ecclesiasti- blished there, i. 196. liturgy

cal jurisdiction it is, i. 73. of Malabar as used by the Gregory the Great, his altera- Nestorians of St. Thomas,

tions of the Roman liturgy, 197. liturgies now used in i. 112. suggestions for ascer- India by the Christians of taining the text of his sacra- St. Thomas, ibid. mentary, 123

Innocentius, bishop of Rome, Gregory Nazianzen, Coptic li- his testimony to the order

turgy bearing his name, i. and antiquity of the Roman 83. when used, ibid. pro- liturgy, i. 118. bably written in Greek ori.

Institution, words of, necessary ginally, ibid. actually extant to a valid consecration of in Greek, ibid. alluded to the sacrament, ii. 141. vaby an Irish author in the se- rious forms from the ancient venth century, 88.

liturgies, 142–144. repeated Gregory VII. of Rome, his de

aloud by us according to cree about the offices null primitive custom, 147. and void in these countries, Intention, doctrine of, affords no

legitimate objection against Hales of Eton, his objections the consecration in the

i. 224.


church of England, i. 10, JAMES, St. liturgy of. In Sy&c.

riac, anciently used by the Introduction of the liturgy, i. 20, monophysites of Syria, i. 16.

30, 31, 38, 48, 59, 60, 64. its appellation older than Introductions of several litur. council of Chalcedon, 19. its

gies before the lessons de. text ascertained, 20, 21. comscribed, ii. 21, 22.

pared with Greek liturgy of Introits mentioned by eastern St. James, 27, 28. deduction and western authors, ii. 19, from this comparison, 28.

In Greek, anciently used by Invitatory anthem, and psalm, orthodox of Syria and Jeruwhat, i. 222.

salem, 17, 18. its text asInvocation of the Holy Ghost, certained by MSS. 21, 22.

not deficient in the English controversy about it, 22, arliturgy, ii. 10, 139.

guments to prove that it was Invocations of saints, not used interpolated from Constan

in the eastern litanies, i. 276, tinopolitan liturgies, and 277. their antiquity in the some other source before the west, 277, 278. not origin- tenth century, 23—26. view ally used, 278, 279. litanies which we are to take of St. in which they do not occur,

James's Greek liturgy as now 279-281. probably used in- extant, 26. as used before stead of Kyrie eleison, 282. council of Chalcedon, A. D. the church justified for re- 451. ascertained by compa

moving them, 289—292. rison of Greek and Syriac IRELAND, liturgy of, probably liturgies, 27, 28. quoted by

the same as the British ori- Theodoret, 29. by Jerome, ginally, i. 180, 181. monu- 30. Chrysostom's account of ment of the Irish liturgy the introduction of this lidiscovered by Dr. O'Conor, turgy, 30, 31. his references 181. date of the MS. ibid. to the anaphora, 31–33. how proved to have belonged

allusions of Ephrem Syrus, to the Irish church, by in- 33. Cyril of Jerusalem, 35. ternal and external evidence, the Apostolical Constitu182, 183. its order and sub- tions, 37-40. Justin Marstance described, 183, 184. tyr, 41. antiquity of St. resembled the ancient Ro- James's liturgy, 42. origin man, 185.

and date of its title, 43, 44. church of, sent mis- Jerusalem, liturgy of, see St. sionaries to England, who JAMES, patriarchate of, its converted the greater part antiquity and extent, i. 15. of the Saxons, ii. 250. was John, St, evangelist, probably independent of the Roman

originated the liturgy of patriarch, according to the Ephesus and of Gaul, i. 154, most learned Romanists, &c. 260, 263. origin of the Rom- Jubilate Deo, in morning prayer, ish sect in that country, 251.

its antiquity, i. 233. Jacobites, or monophysites, Kells, synod of, in Ireland, i. what, i. 15.

184, 185. ii. 263.

Kyrie eleison, how long used in Lessons in the evening prayer,

the Roman liturgy, i. 122. i. 255, 256.
Language of the liturgy, see Lincoln, its“ use," or custom,
Unknown tongues.

i. 186, 187.
Laodicea, council of, when held, Linen cloth, termed corporale,

i. 106. the 19th canon re- sindon, or elantov, when laid
markable for its directions on the holy table, ii. 72.
relative to the liturgy, ibid. Litany, used in various senses
probably established the by ancient writers, i. 264–
great oriental rite, instead 267. antiquity of special sup-
of one resembling the Gal- plications, 267—272. cus-
lican, 107–110.

tomary in the time of Basil,
Lauds, how ancient as an hour 268. peculiar days of litany

of prayer, i. 203. joined to or rogation in Gaul, &c.
nocturns, ibid.

270. Litania Major of Rome,
Law, commonly called the 271. eastern days of litany,

commandments, read in the 272. service performed in
English liturgy, ii. 27, &c. litanies, 272, &c. allusions
antiquity of the custom, 27, to it in Basil, 273. Sozomen,
28. the church of England 274. Sidonius, Avitus, &c.
justified for using always the 274, 275. Roman litanies,
same portion of scripture, 276. Constantinopolitan, ib.
29, 30.

its division into no invocations of saints in
verses justified, 31,32. where eastern litanies, 276, 277.
it was originally read, 32, nor anciently in western,
33. example of similar di-

277–281. form of litany
vision in the ancient Eng- prayers derived from the

lish formularies, 31, 33, 34. eastern church, 281, 282.
Lectionary, what it was, i. 308. Kyrie eleison formerly used
Leo the Great, Bp. of Rome, instead of the invocations of

his additions to the Roman saints, 282, &c. anthems
canon, and sacramentary, i. sung in the procession, 283,

&c. litanies of England, 285,
Leo Thuscus, his translation of 286. litany prayers, as used

Chrysostom's liturgy, i. 74. by the church, justified, 286,
Leonian sacramentary, how an- 287. their form and sub-

cient, i. 117. when first stance, how ancient, 287,
printed, ibid.

288. the church justified for
Lesleus, his edition of the Mos- removing invocations

arabic or Spanish missal re- saints from her litanies, 288
commended, i. 172.

-292. the English litany
Lessons, in morning prayer, compared with ancient texts,

their antiquity, i. 225. for- 292-301.
merly very short in the

the lesser, in morning
church of England, 226. po- prayer, i. 239.
sition of first lesson ancient, Liturgy, meaning of the term,
ibid. second lesson defended
by practice of Egyptian Liturgies, short account of their
church, 231, 232.

publication during the three

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117, 118.


i. 3

last centuries, i. 3, 4. rea-
sons why there are preju-
dices against them, 4, 5.
course pursued in investi-
gating their original, 6, 7.
four great primitive liturgies,
where used, 8. when com-
mitted to writing, 11. their
value difficult to estimate,

ibid. what it is, 12, 13.
Lord's Prayer, in morning

prayer, i. 215. not origin-
ally used at the beginning
of the service, 216. when
this custom was introduced,
217. when first adopted in
Roman breviary, ibid. at the
beginning of communion ser-
vice, whence derived, ii. 23
-25. not essential to re-
peat it after consecration,
149. ancient liturgies which
do not prescribe it in that
place, 149, 150. repeated by
all the people, 155. joined
to canon of Roman liturgy
by Gregory the Great, i. 114.
Magnificat, its ancient use in

the service, i. 255.
Mahommedans, their assistance

to the monophysites, i. 82.
their persecution of the or-

thodox, 93.
Malabar, liturgies of the Chris-

tians of, i. 197.
Mamertus, of Vienne, litanies

or rogations instituted by
him on the three days before

Ascension, i. 270.
Manual, what, ii. 166.
MARK, St., liturgy of, when and

where discovered and print-
ed, i. 85. proved to have
belonged to the church of
Alexandria, 86. testimonies
to its use in Egypt in the
twelfth century, 87. and in
the seventh, 87, 88. proved
to be derived from original

Alexandrian rite, by its con-
formity with liturgy of Cy-
ril, and Ethiopic, 89, &c.
disputes as to genuineness
of Mark's liturgy, 91. real
origin of this appellation, 92.
Mark's liturgy is that of the
orthodox after A. D. 451,
altered to suit rites of Con-
stantinople, 93. proofs of
this alteration, 93-95, 99.
must have been made before
twelfth century, probably
about eighth, 95, 96. Re-
naudot's mistakes with re-
gard to the liturgy of Mark,
and the Coptic liturgy of
Basil, 96, 97. comparison
with the Coptic liturgy of
Cyril, and the Ethiopic, es-
tablishing primitive Alexan-
drian rite, 98, 99. difference
between this and the great
oriental rite, 99. comparison
with the writings of Egyp-
tian fathers, 100—103. sum-

of the means we have
for tracing the primitive li-
turgy of Alexandria, 104.
Renaudot's edition and notes,

104, 105
Martene, his work,“ de Anti-

quis Ecclesiæ Ritibus,” com-

mended, ii. 167.
Martyrologium, what, i. 208.
Matins, office for, compounded

of nocturns and lauds, i. 202.

see Nocturns, Lauds.
Matrimony, performed by Chris-

tian ministers from the ear-
liest period, ii. 208. origin-

als of our office, 209–219.
Melchites, meaning of the term,

i. 16.
Menezes, archbishop of Goa, i.

Metropolitans, what, i. 6. anti-

quity of the office, ibid.
MILAN, liturgy of, ascribed to

Ambrose, i. 125. referred to Nestorians, why so called, i.
by Walafridus, &c. ibid. its 194. their history alluded
text, how ascertained, 125, to, ibid. their three liturgies,
126. has been different from

195. the liturgy of Adæus
the Roman since the time of cannot be the apostolical li-
Gregory the Great, 126. and turgy of Mesopotamia, 195,
since fifth century at least, 196. nor the other two, ibid.
126, 127. its order, 127, 128. Nicene Creed, see Constantino-
compared with the Roman politan.
about the time of Gregory, Nocturns in morning prayer,
128-130. prayer super sin- their origin, i. 202.
donem, what it corresponded Nunc dimittis, antiquity of its
to in the Roman liturgy, 129. use in the service, i. 257.
whence the liturgy of Milan Oblations offered by Christians
was originally derived, 130, from the earliest period, ii.
131. its progress traced, and 67. what they consisted of,
origin of the name of Am- 68. whether they were made
brosian as applied to it, 131. during the liturgy in the
The erroneous notions of eastern church, ibid. alter-
Vicecomes as to its origin, ations and rules about them

in the west, 69. relic of an-
Milk and honey given after cient customs at Milan, ibid.
baptism, ii. 192.

their antiquity and fortunes
Missa sicca, or dry service, in England, and Ireland, 70,

what, ii. 164. what it re- 71. always preserved by us,
sembles in the English li- 71.
turgy, 163, &c. antiquity of

verbal, what, ii. 78, 79.
the custom, 164. Durand's verbal oblation in the Apo-
directions for its perform- stolical Constitutions
ance, 165.

plained, 79. in Basil's litur-
Missal, how distinguished from gy, 80. in the Alexandrian,
liturgy, i. 111.

80, 81. in those of Milan
plenary, when and how and Rome, 81, 82. in the
formed, i. 308.

Constantinopolitan, 83. in
Mission, of clergy, as distin. those of Antioch and Jeru-

guished from their orders, salem, 83, 84. no verbal ob-
ii. 247. how it is limited, lation essential, 85, 86. ver-
and conferred, 248. the mis- bal oblations of the Eng-
sion of the British and Irish lish liturgy explained, 86,
clergy proved, 248-254. 87.
replies to objections of Ro-

or sacrifice, proved not
manists, &c. 254, &c.

to be deficient in the Eng-
Monastic institute, where it lish liturgy, ii. 14.

chiefly prevailed, i. 62. Occasional prayers after the
Monophysites, what, i. 15. morning prayer and litany,
Morning prayer, of the British

i. 301, &c. for rain—fair
church, its origin, i. 206. weather, 302. in time of
see Matins.

dearth, 303. war, and plague,
Mosarabic liturgy, see SPAIN. 304. ember weeks, &c. 305.



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