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392, n.

Candles on the Communion Table, 201.
Canonical Hours, tho, 10.
Canon Missæ, 319.
Canticles, the, 221, 244.
Capitulum, the Little Chapter, 187,

191, 192, 225.
Caput Jejunii, 278; see Ash-Wednes-

day.
Catechism, the, 389;

Poynet's, 391 ;
Nowell's, 393;
numerous Catechisms in the

reigns of Edward and Elizabeth,
Catechizing ordered before the Refor-

mation, 389.
Catechumen, 361.
Ceremonies, proposed to be abolished

(1641), 98.
Chancels, 203.
CHARLES I. wishes to introduce the

Prayer-Book into Scotland, 93.
CHARLES II., his declaration from

Breda, 108 ; concerning ecclesiasti.
cal affairs, 112; his warrant for the

Conference at the Savoy, 113.
CHEKE (Sir John), his Latin Version

of the Prayer-Book, 66.
Chimere, 199.
Choir, Service in the, 197.
Chrismalia, 395, n.
Chrism, 362.
Chrisom, the, 373, n.
Christening, or completion of the Ser-

vice of Private Baptism in church,

381.
Christmas, Mediæval Offices for, 269;

two Communions (1549), 269;
Proper Psalms and Lessons, 270;
the Services between Christmas

and Epiphany, 274.
Churching of Women, 427.
Church militant in earth, 343, n.
Circumcision, the festival of the, 272.
CLARKE (Dr. Samuel), his Reformed

Prayer-Book, 164.
Collecta, 304, n.
Collects, in the Morning and Evening

Prayer, 238;
for Peace, 238, 245;
for Grace, 189, 238 ;
for Aid against all Perils, 194,

245;
for the King, in the Communion

Office, 341;
for the day, 266 ;
for Saints' days, 268, 298 ;
tables of the, 266.

Comes, tho Book of the Epistles, 9.
Commandments, the Ten, 341;

Mediæval versions of, 12;
division of, 341, n. ;
ordered to be set up in churches,

203.
Commendation of souls, 416, n.; of

the body to the ground, 423; or to

the deep, 426, n.
Commemorations, 217, n.
Commemoration of Benefactors, 73.
Commination, the Service on Ash-
Wednesday, 429;.
ordered by Grindal, four times

a year besides Ash-Wednesday,

430, n.
Commissioners, to compile the English
Offices, 20, 23;

to compile the Ordinal, 28 ;
to revise the Prayer-Book, 32, 54,

90;
for the attempted revision (1689),

145; their report supposed to
be lost, 146, n.; abstract of

their proposals, 146.
Committee on Church Roform (1641),

97.
Common Prayer in English, 22, (see

Book of Common Prayer); in Latin,

(see Latin Prayer Book).
Communio, the anthem, 325.
Communion, the Holy, 303; adminis-
tered in both kinds, 19;
the Order of the Communion'

in English, added to the Latin

Mass (1548), 20, 325;
the Office in Edward's First

Prayer-Book, 329, 450 ;
the present Office, 339 ; summary

of, 357 ;
arrangement of the prayers, 348,

360, 450;
the Ten Commandments inserted

(1552), 341 ;
the Collects for the King, 341;
oblations, 342;
Prayer for the Church militant,
the Preface, 346;
the TrikAnO15, or invocation of the

Holy Ghost upon the elements,

349;
the administration, 350 ;
notice to be given, 344;
the Office to be begun, without

proceeding to Communion, lori,
355 ; objected to by the Par
tans, 117:

343;

413;

Communion, the Holy,

at a Marriage, 407;
of the Sick, 413;
with reserved Elements (1549),
at a burial, 72, 419;
Spiritual Communion, 415;
comparative view of Communion

Offices, 450;

(see Eucharist, Liturgy).
Communicants, three the least num-

ber of, 356, 414.
Communion Table, position of the,

340; lights on the, 201; to be do-

cently covered, 203.
Compilers of the English Prayer-Book,

23, n.
Compline, the Service at, 192.
Comprehension of Dissenters pro-

posed, (1668), 144.
Concessions, proposed (1641), 98 ; of

the Bishops at the Savoy Conference

(1661), 129.
Confession, the Mediæval form of,
193, 346.

the reformed, 206, 208;
in the Communion Office, formed

from Hermann's Consultation,

327, 346;
private and special, 410.
Conference at Hampton Court, (1604),

87; at the Savoy (1661), 113.
Confirmation in the Greek Church,
394, n. ;

reserved for a Bishop, 394 ;
the Office in the Sarum Ponti-

fical, ib. ;
ceremonies retained (1549), 396 ;
the present Order, ib.;
examination at the time of, 397, n.;
nieaning of the rite, 397 ;

not a sacrament, 394.
Cope, 199, n.
Consecration of the Elements in the

Lord's Supper, 348 ; second, of ad.
ditional Elements, 152, 352; of the
water in Baptism, 369; of churches,

170; of a Bishop, 439.
Constantinopolitan Creed, 228, 233.
COVERDALE, translates into Latin and

German, the Order of the Com-
munion' (1548), 65.
Cramp-rings, blessing of, 281, n.
Credence table, 98, n.
Creel, symbolum, 227 ; traces of early
Creeds, ib. ;

of Tertullian, 228, 232;
of Ruffinus of Aquileia, 228, 232;

Creed,

the Apostles', 228 ;
Anglo-Saxon, 232;
Nicene, 228, 233;
Constantinopolitan, ib. ;
Athanasian, 147, 228, 234 ;
the clause affirming the processioa

of the Holy Ghost from the

Son, 'Filioque,' 234, 7., 151 ;
Use of the Creed in the Public

Service, 228 ;
the Apostles', said privately in

the Service of the Hours, 229;
the Nicene used in tbe Liturgy

by Peter of Antioch, 228 ;
and received into the Roman

Mass, 229;
the Athanasian, sung at Prime,

230; the present use, ib.;
Ceremonies in repeating the

Creed ;
Turning to the East, 231 ;

Bowing at the name of Jesus, ib.
Cross, the Sign of the, in Matrimony,
(1549), 404, n.;

in Baptism, 373 ;
Dr. Burgess's explanation of,

376, n.;
the Commissioners' (1689), 153.

Daily Prayer, the, 195; the accus-
tomed place of, 197;
commenced with the Lord's Prayer

(1549), 210;
formed from the Offices in the

Breviary, 181.
DEACON's Collection of Devotions

(Nonjuror), 161.
Deacons, Ordination of, 435.
Dead, prayers for the, in the Canon

of the Mass, 321 ; the Office for the,
416, n. ;

Bucer's strictures upon, 41, 343, n.
Decalogue, in Communion Office, 341.
Declaration of Charles II. from Breda,

108 ; and concerning ecclesiastical
affairs, 112;
about kneeling at Communion,

35, 99, 122, 140;

omitted, 57;
Deprecations of the Litany, 254.
Description of the English Prayer.

Book, from the Troubles at Frank.

fort, 78.
Deus omnium, 194, n.
Directory, the, established by ordi.
nance of Parliament, 101;

an abstract of, 104.

Dirge, or Dirige, 416, n.
Divine Office, the, 11.
Domine ne in ira, 194, n.

Dominicum, 304, n.
Doxology, added to the Lord's Prayer,
212.
Gloria Patri, 212, n.; repeated

Eucharist (see Liturgy, Communion),
the principal Christian service, 303;

ancient names of the, 303, n.;
Apostolic form of the, 304;
described by Justin Martyr, ib.;
reservation of, 70, 413;
reserve in speaking of, 304, n.;

presence of Christ in the, 33.
Evangeliarium, or Evangelistarium, 9.
Evening Prayer, formed from the

Offices of Vespers and Compline,
181, 244, 449.
Excommunication, 339.
Exhortation, in the Daily Service,

204, 208; in the Communion Office,
344; in the Visitation of the Sick,

409.
Expectation week, 289.
Exorcism, before Baptism, 365, n.
Exorcist, 433, n.
Extreme Unction, 411.
*Fall from God,' meaning of the

phrase in the Burial Service, 423, n.
Filioque, in the Nicene Creed, 234, n.
Font, the place of Baptism, 363;

change of water in the, 364.
Foreigners in England, 31 ; their in-

fluence, 38.
Frankfort, troubles at, 50 ;

Description of the English Prayer-

Book, 78.
French translation of the Prayer-Book,
37 ;
Marot's metrical version of the

Psalms, 175.

at the end of every Psalm, 215.

Gloria in Excelsis, 353;
DRYANDER'S Latin translation of the

Prayer-Book, 66.
Dunkirk Prayer-Book (Socinian), 165.
Easter, disputes about the time of

celebration of, 283; a solemn time
of Baptism, 362; the proper an-
thems, 284; Psalms and Lessons,
286 ;
the Octave of, Dominica in Albis,

284 ;

the Eve of, 281.
EDWARD VI., Reformation under, 18;

Order of Communion, 20; First
Prayer-Book, 22; Ordinal, 28 ; Se-

cond Prayer-Book, 32.
ELIZABETH (Queen) first steps to re-
cover the Reformation, 51;
Litany in the Royal Chapel (1558),

ib. ;
revision of the Prayer-Book, 54 ;
divines overruled by the Court,
alterations made in the Prayer-

Book, 56;
the Prayer-Book in Ireland, 60;
the Advertisements (1564), 200 ;

ceremonies retained by, 202.
Ember days, the, 261.
English expositions of the Creed, &c.,
12; Bible in churches (1540), 16;

Litany (1544), 17;
the Epistle and Gospel (1547), 19;
Communion (1548), 20, 325;.
Book of Common Prayer (1549),

22.
"Επίκλησις, 349.
Epiphany, the festival of the, 273;
Collects for Sundays after the,

274 ;

Sixth Sunday after the, 275.
Epistles and Gospels, generally re-

tained from the Missal, 265.
Epistolarium, 9.
Espousals, anciently preceded mar.
riage, 401, n.;

the Mediæval Service, 401 ;
tokens of Spousage, 402; see

Matrimony.

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Gallican Liturgy, 313.
GELASIUS (Pope), his Sacramentary, 9.
Gloria in Excelsis, 353.
Gloria Patri, 212;

added to the Psalms, 215.
Good Friday, 280 ;

Blessing of Cramp-rings upon,

281, n.
Gossips,' the meaning of, 361, n.
Gracious,' applied to the Sovereign,

57.
Gradale, or Graduale, 8; the anthem

80 called, 317.
GREGORY THE GREAT (Pope),

decides in favour of a national

ritual, 2;
arranged a Sacramentary, 9 ;
inserted a clause into the Canon,

320, n. ;
joined the Lord's Prayer to the

Canon, 322, Ph.

a

GRINDAL (Archbp. of York), ordered

the Morning Prayer, Litany, and
Communion Oice, to be said con-

tinuously, 250.
Guest, appointed to revise the Liturgy

(1559), 54.
HADDON (Walter),

his Latin translation of the Prayer-

Book (1560), 60, 69;
used in Ireland, 61;
retains the reservation of the ele-

ments, 70;

and a Communion at funerals, 72.
Hallelujah, 213.
Hampton Court, Conference at, 87.
HENRY VIII., Reformation under, 16;

Ireland, the Roman Missal adopted
in, 6;
the Prayer-Book for (1551), 36, 60;
and in Latin, 37, 61 ;
the revised Prayer-Book accepted

by the Convocation (1662); and
enjoined by Parliament (1606),

143.
Irish version of the Prayer-Book, 23.
Irvingite Prayer-Book, 167.
JAMES (St.), the Liturgy of, 306, n.
JAMES I., his revision of the Prayer-

Book, 87 ; endeavours to introduce

it into Scotland, 93.
JOHN (St. the Evangelist), 271.
JOUN (St. the Baptist), 299.
Jubilate Deo, 226.
JUSTIN MARTYR,

his account of the Christian Ser.

vice, 304.

of Baptism, 371, n.
Kneeling at Communion, the Declara-

tion about, 35, 152.
KNOX (John), ministers to the Eng.

lish exiles at Frankfort, 50 ; his
description of the Book of Common
Prayer, 79; his ‘Book of Common

Order,' 81, 93.
Kyrie eleison, the Litany, 237, 247.
LASKI, or LASCO (John à), his form of

Service, 48.
Latin Prayer-Book, in colleges, 22,

68 ; in Ireland, 37; Ales's Version,
66 ; Haddon's, 68, correct version

(1571), 74.
Laud (Archbishop), wrongly accused of

making changes in the Prayer-Book,
96; assists in preparing the Prayer-

Book for Scotland (1637), 94.
Lauds, the Service at, 186.
Laymen, licensed to read the Service
(1559), 209;
Baptism by, legal, 383, R., 421;

but disallowed by the Church
of England, 379; Mediæral

Rubrics about, 376.
Lectionarius, 8, 9.
Lections, in the Breviary, 182, 217;

Primer of, 13;

English Litany, (1544), 17.
HERMANN (Archbishop of Cologne);

his Consultation, 39;
supplied matter to the English

Communion Office, 20, 327,346 ;
to the Baptismal Office, 362;

to the Litany, 254.
HILSEY's Primer, 14.
Historia, 194, n.
Holy Ghost, procession of the, 234 ;

sevenfold gifts of, 395.
Holy loaf, the, 333, n.
Holy Table ; see Communion Table.
Holy Thursday, 288 ; see Ascension.
Holy week, 279.
Homiliarius, 8.
HOUPER (Bishop of Gloucester), caused

the Oath of Supremacy to be
amended, 28, n.;

his troubles about Vestments, 30.
Horæ, 11.
Hours, the Canonical, 10;

of the Blessed Virgin, 11.
Hymns, Latin Metrical, 173;

translated into English, 174;

into German by Luther, 175.
Hymnarium, 10.
Immersion in Baptism, 371.
Imposition of hands, in Confirmation,

394 ; in Ordination, 436, 437, 443;
repeated in the Ordination of Priests

(Mediæval), 438.
Innocents, the, 271.
Intercessions of the Litany, 255.
Introit, the, 265.
Invitatory, the, 182, 213.
Lovocation of saints in the Litany,
249; of the Holy Ghost upon the
Elements in the Lord's Supper, 349.

improved by Quignonez, 25,

217.
Legenda, Legendarius, 8.
Lent, antiquity of the fast, 277; its

duration, ib. ; the Litany said daily
during, 250, the Sundays before,
276.

-

LEO (Pope), arranged a Sacramentary,

9; inserted a passage in the Canon,

321, n.
Lessons, the, 216 ; mentioned by
Justin Martyr, ib.
the First, on week days, 218;

Lord's Prayer, the, 211 ;

to be used in Private Baptism, 380;
commences the action of Thanks.

giving, 353, 374, 384.
said inaudibly in the Mediæval

Daily Offices, 182, 211.
Lord's Supper, 303 ; see Communion,

on Sundays, 219;
on Holy-days, 219;
on concurrent Festi-

vals, 220;

Apocryphal, 218;
the Second, 221, 225.
Lights upon the Communion Table,

201.
Litany, the, 246 ; form of, in the Apo-

stolical Constitutions, 246 ; of the
Anglo-Saxon Church, 251 ; joined
with processions, 247 ; frequent re-
petition of Kyrie eleison, or an-
thems, 247 ; or psalmody, and col-
lects, 248 ; appointed by Mamertus
on the rogation days, ib. ; by Gre-
gory the Great on St. Mark's day,
249; invocation of saints, ib. ; said
during Lent, 250,

in English, in the Prymer, 13; for
public use (1544), 17; some phrases
taken from Hermann's Consultation,
254 ; used in the Royal Chapel
(1558), 51 ; disliked by the Presby.
terians, 116; said before High Mass
(1547), 250 ; on Wednesdays and
Fridays before the Communion
(1549), 196, 250 ; to follow Morning
Prayer, 239 ; between the Morning
Prayer and Communion by Grindal,

250.
Litany, the Lesser, 237.
Litania major, septena, 249.
Little Office, the, 11.
Liturgy, the Service used in the

celebration of the Eucharist,
303 ;
Ancient British derived from the

Gallican, 1 ;
the Roman partially introduced

by Augustine, 3;
various forms of, ib. ;
not committed to writing in very

early times, 305;
Justin Martyr's account of, 304 ;
the Alexandrine (2d century),

305;
St. James's (4th century), 308;
the ancient Gallican, 313;

the Mediæval, 315.
Lord's Day,' the term used by Pres.
byterians, 117, 146.

Eucharist.
Low Sunday, 284, n.
LUTHER, his Nuremberg Service, the

original of Hermann's Consultation,
39; portions of the Prayer-Book

due to this source, 40.
MAMERTUS, or MAMERCUS (Bishop of

Vienne), appoints the rogatior.
days, 248, 288.
Manuale, the Book of the Occasional

Offices, 10.
MARK (St.), Litany on that day, 249;

the Liturgy of, 306.
Marshall's Primer, 14.
Martyrs, festival in honour of the,

293, 301.
MARTYR (Peter),

his opinion of the First English

Prayer-Book, 32, 44.
MARY (St. Magdalene), 299.
MARY (St. the Virgin), festivals in

honour of, 299.
Mass, 303; varieties of, solitary

masses, &c., 315, n.; for the dead,
416, n.

the Ordinary and Canon, 9, 315;

changed into Communion, 20.
Matin Offices, the, 181.
Matrimony, celebrated with religious
rites, 398 ;

forbidden at certain seasons, ib. ;
preceded by the publication of

banns, 399;
and the Espousals, 401, n.;
the Mediæval Service at the

church-door, 400;
tokens of spousage, 402;
the ring, 128, 155, 402;
the sign of the Cross (1549), 404;
meaning of the term 'worship,

403, n.;
religious service after the espous-

als, 405;

Communion at, 407.
Maundy Thursday, 280 ;

Office for the Royal Maundy,

280, n.;
novel practices of the Roman

Church, 280, n.;
MELANCTHON, 38.

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