- Doug is usually correct but I was referring to David s point about the strepitus. John Dornheim Sent from my iPhoneMessage 1 of 47 , Mar 10 7:13 PMView SourceDoug is usually correct but I was referring to David's point about the strepitus.John Dornheim
Sent from my iPhone
On Mar 10, 2013, at 8:12 PM, Lewis Whitaker <lhwhitaker@...> wrote:Doug?
On Mar 10, 2013, at 7:46 PM, John Dornheim <johndornheim@...> wrote:No, I believe that David is correct.John Dornheim
Sent from my iPhone
On Mar 10, 2013, at 5:57 PM, Lewis Whitaker <lhwhitaker@...> wrote:I think that's midrash. The knock was a signal the the candle should be returned. It has been allegorized over the centuries.
On Mar 10, 2013, at 9:47 AM, dlewisaao@... wrote:Sounds like Tenebrae!I'd thought that the sound at the end symbolized the earthquake at Christ's death.David---------------------------
Arlington VA USA
dlewisaao@...In a message dated 3/10/2013 9:00:21 A.M. Eastern Daylight Time, jim.meriden@... writes:The drama continues at a church in my hometown. As the service progresses, all lights along with 15 candles are extinguished until the entire church is dark. After the last candle is lit, a door is slammed very forcefully to signify the closing of The Tomb.
The prayers are a combination of the Office of Readings and Evening Prayer from the Roman Liturgy of the hours.
Date: Sat, 9 Mar 2013 17:12:44 -0500
Subject: Re: [liturgy-l] Holy Saturday interactive family service
From: "Jim ." <jim.meriden@...>Subject: RE: [liturgy-l] Holy Saturday interactive family service"Good Friday Three Hours or Seven Last Words, Lesions and Corrales, Stations of the Cross" ......lately I attend Good Friday liturgy to be a part of the choir..but later I attend a Tenebrae (sp?) with family.Although Tenebrae is technically Matins of the Tridduum, it was treated as popular devotion for the laity and was much more popular than the principal rites which were all but clerical preserves. The customs of Tenebrae were dramatic and melodramatic. My favourite was a town in Provence where it was the custom of hunters to gather outside the church and when they heard the knock inside the church to shoot off their rifles. When I was there, Tenebrae hadn't been celebrated for a century but the hunters still gathered for what was now a tourist attraction. In fact, since moveable feasts are so annoying to publicists , they had fixed the shoot-off on a particular day in April so it could be advertised.Doug CowlingDirector of MusicSt. Philip's Church, EtobicokeToronto
- what on earth! I can just imagine this: Priest to acolyte: Where did you put my crotalus? Acolyte: what? rdr James. Liturgical trivia knows no boundaries! KindMessage 47 of 47 , Mar 11 8:45 PMView Sourcewhat on earth! I can just imagine this: Priest to acolyte: Where did you put my crotalus? Acolyte: what?
Liturgical trivia knows no boundaries!
Kind of like skufias and gremiales...
--- In firstname.lastname@example.org, Douglas Cowling <cowling.douglas@...> wrote:
> From: "Sean W. Reed" <anglican@...>
> As for as the noise Fortescue says:
> "...at the end the MC strikes the Bench or a book to make a sound; everyone
> in choir does so too. The server takes the candle from behind the altar..."
> Interesting rubric. I've only ever seen references to the officiant making
> the first sound. Some places use the crotalus.
> Doug Cowling
> Director of Music
> St. Philip's Church, Etobicoke