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EXPLANATION OF THE PLATES.
1. The cope.
Figure I. From a figure of Gregory Nazianzen, in a manuscript
of Basil's Works, written near a thousand years ago. See
2. The vestment, or casula. 3. The albe.
constructed in the reign of Justinian, about A. D. 540. See Ferrarius de Re Vestiaria, lib. i. c. 38. p. 108.
No, 1. The pall. The casula. 3. The albe. Figure III. A bishop in a cope.
No. 1. An ancient cope, from the picture of one in Gerbert.
Liturgia Aleman. tom. i. p. 250. 2. A surplice. 3. A
rochette. 4. A pastoral staff. Figure IV. A bishop, from an illuminated manuscript represent
ing the chief events of the New Testament, written in the thirteenth century, now in the British Museum.
2. The hood or cowl, at the back of the cope. 3. The surplice. 4. The albe. Figure V. A picture of Laurence the deacon, from an ancient
vestment found in the tomb of St. Cuthbert, at Durham, and
No. 1. The tunicle, or dalmatic. 2. The albe.
Greek painting representing St. Stephen, copied by Du Cange,
3. The deacon's stole.
No. 1. The stole, as worn by priests. 2. The albe girded.
ABERDEEN, breviary of, i. Alexandrian text of Basil's li.
turgy, i. 54, &c.
i. 220. in
the liturgy, ii. 49.
Almutium, ii. 320.
dominions, i. 167.
108, 109. of the sick, 226. Amphibalum, what, ii. 309,310.
extent, i. 134. liturgy of, Antioch, liturgy of, see St.
122. relic of it, ibid.
Apostolical Constitutions, liturgy
of, see St. CLEMENT.
was, i. 132.
MARK, CYRIL. patriarchate of the term, i. 6.
in ibid. its liturgy, when, and
on its present state, 192.
ancient parts of it detailed, sil himself, ibid. its text con-
Basil's liturgy in existence,
used in the English offices, means of ascertaining it, 49.
ginally in Greek, 56. proba-
the Roman offices for the A. D. 451, 56–59. altered
hours of prayer, i. 218. when first brought into E-
drian liturgy, 59—61. its
introduction into Egypt ac-
text not an original, but
greater than the time of Basil,
71. see ARMENIA.
Benedicite in morning prayer,
tins and even song,
at the end of com-
of consecration in the munion, ii. 160, 161.
Benedictus in morning prayer,
whence derived, i. 232.