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Catholic Church


Found in 4 Collections and/or Records:

Antiphoner (Roman Use), 15th-16th century

Identifier: MS 24
Contents The manuscript is an antiphoner, a liturgical book intended for use in the liturgical choir. It is written in Latin, dates from the 15th-16th century, and is of Italian origin. The use is that of Rome.Starting on f.1v, the manuscript mostly consists of noted Anthems and Psalms for the year, beginning in Advent (Roman Use)Hymns start on f.204v. They include First Saturday in Advent at Vespers; Vigil of the Nativity at Vespers,...
Dates: 15th-16th century
f. 283r
f. 283r

Breviary, c 1300

Identifier: MS 26
Scope and Contents The Breviary is a liturgical book which gathers all the texts needed on any given day of the year to recite the Divine Office. It is mainly meant for members of the clergy (for example, bishops, priests and deacons) and contains detailed instructions for prayer at each of the canonical hours of the day. It is divided into distinct parts: a Kalendar, which lists all the most important feasts of the year and can be often tailored to fit a specific diocese or...
Dates: c 1300

Breviary (Salisbury), early 14th century

Identifier: MS 27/ff. 1r-482v
Contents This is a Sarum Breviary with a full Sarum Litany, and a Kalendar with an unclear provenance. The occurrence of specific saints days (Saint Botulph, Saint Frideswyde, and Saint Hugh, specified as Bishop of Lincoln) may point to Lincoln diocese. Relating to the dating of this text, the presence of the Feast of Relics on 15 September places it before 1319, while external evidence also seems to suggest the early years of the 14th century. There are no marks of Scottish origin, but from the many...
Dates: early 14th century

Little Office of Our Lady [Little office of the Blessed Virgin Mary. Breviary. Latin], 13th century

Identifier: MS 21/ff. 97r-118r

This section of the manuscript contains the Little office of the Blessed Virgin Mary. It starts on f.97r and ends on f.118r with the words que tua sit pietas, nee littera nee dabit etas.

Dates: 13th century