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313 results for "eucharist"
Prayer and Worship: A Guide within the Anglican Tradition By Janet Gentles
Paperback: $50.83
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Prayer and Worship: A Guide within the Anglican Tradition is a 10 part course designed to assist the participant in gaining deeper insight and understanding not only of private prayer but of communal... More > worship as well. It contains a number of spiritual exercises which, with practice, can bring real spiritual benefit. Ideal for either private or group study this course is also available on audio CD.< Less
Walking On Water By Coleen Hamilton
eBook (ePub): $4.99
This is a book based upon a true story of private revelations about fruits of the spirit by endurance through prayer that gives witness to the True Presence of the Lord in the Blessed Sacrament.
The Divine Liturgy of St. John Chrysostom: Orthodox Service Books - Number 1 By Fr. Joseph Irvin
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The Divine Liturgy of Saint John Chrysostom is the most celebrated Divine Liturgy in the Byzantine Rite. It is attributed to Saint John Chrysostom, Archbishop of Constantinople in the 5th century. It... More > reflects the work of the Cappadocian Fathers to both combat heresy and define Trinitarian theology for the Christian Church. The Liturgy of Saint John Chrysostom was probably the Divine Liturgy (or "Mass") used originally by the School of Antioch and was, therefore, most likely developed from West Syrian liturgical rites. In Constantinople, it was refined and beautified under John's guidance as Patriarch of Constantinople (398–404). Having become the liturgical form of the Church of Holy Wisdom, Hagia Sophia, it became over time the normative liturgical form in the churches within the Byzantine Empire. The two liturgical rites of Saint John Chrysostom and Saint Basil in the Byzantine Church became the norm by the end of the reign of Justinian I.< Less
The Divine Liturgy of St. John Chrysostom: Orthodox Service Books - Number 1 By Fr. Joseph Irvin
eBook (ePub): $10.00
The Divine Liturgy of Saint John Chrysostom is the most celebrated Divine Liturgy in the Byzantine Rite. It is attributed to Saint John Chrysostom, Archbishop of Constantinople in the 5th century. It... More > reflects the work of the Cappadocian Fathers to both combat heresy and define Trinitarian theology for the Christian Church. The Liturgy of Saint John Chrysostom was probably the Divine Liturgy (or "Mass") used originally by the School of Antioch and was, therefore, most likely developed from West Syrian liturgical rites. In Constantinople, it was refined and beautified under John's guidance as Patriarch of Constantinople (398–404). Having become the liturgical form of the Church of Holy Wisdom, Hagia Sophia, it became over time the normative liturgical form in the churches within the Byzantine Empire. The two liturgical rites of Saint John Chrysostom and Saint Basil in the Byzantine Church became the norm by the end of the reign of Justinian I.< Less
The Divine Liturgy of St. Basil the Great: Orthodox Service Books - Number 2 By Fr. Joseph Irvin
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That St. Basil composed a Liturgy, or rather reformed an existing Liturgy, is beyond doubt, since besides the constant tradition of the Byzantine Church there are many testimonies in ancient writings... More > to establish the fact. In a treatise on the tradition of the Divine liturgy attributed to St. Proclus, it is stated that when St. Basil noticed the slothfulness and degeneracy of men, how they were wearied by the length of the liturgy, he shortened it in order to cure their sloth. It is not known precisely just what the nature of Basil's reform was. According to the tradition of the Orthodox Church, their Liturgy is practically the work of St. Basil. This is older than either of the other two Byzantine Liturgies (Chrysostom and the Presanctified), and is mentioned under the name of St. Basil in ancient times as if it were then the normal Liturgy. Since the Liturgy of St. John Chrysostom has become the normal liturgy of the Byzantine Church, that of St. Basil is now used only ten times a year.< Less
The Divine Liturgy of St. Basil the Great: Orthodox Service Books - Number 2 By Fr. Joseph Irvin
eBook (ePub): $10.00
That St. Basil composed a Liturgy, or rather reformed an existing Liturgy, is beyond doubt, since besides the constant tradition of the Byzantine Church there are many testimonies in ancient writings... More > to establish the fact. In a treatise on the tradition of the Divine liturgy attributed to St. Proclus, it is stated that when St. Basil noticed the slothfulness and degeneracy of men, how they were wearied by the length of the liturgy, he shortened it in order to cure their sloth. It is not known precisely just what the nature of Basil's reform was. According to the tradition of the Orthodox Church, their Liturgy is practically the work of St. Basil. This is older than either of the other two Byzantine Liturgies (Chrysostom and the Presanctified), and is mentioned under the name of St. Basil in ancient times as if it were then the normal Liturgy. Since the Liturgy of St. John Chrysostom has become the normal liturgy of the Byzantine Church, that of St. Basil is now used only ten times a year.< Less
The Hours: Orthodox Service Books - Number 6 By Fr. Joseph Irvin
Paperback: $20.00
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In the practice of Christianity, canonical hours mark the divisions of the day in terms of periods of fixed prayer at regular intervals. The practice of daily prayers grew from the Jewish practice of... More > reciting prayers at set times of the day. This practice is believed to have been passed down through the centuries from the Apostles, with different practices developing in different places. As Christian monasticism spread, the practice of specified hours and liturgical formats began to develop and become standardized. Around the year 484, the Greek-Cappadocian monk Sabbas the Sanctified began the process of recording the liturgical practices around Jerusalem, while the cathedral and parish rites in the Patriarchate of Constantinople evolved in an entirely different manner. In Orthodox practice today the Hours are four relatively brief prayer services of the Daily Cycle that mark the various principal hours of the day (First Hour 6 AM, Third Hour 9 AM, Sixth Hour 12:00 Noon, Ninth Hour 3 PM).< Less
The Hours: Orthodox Service Books - Number 6 By Fr. Joseph Irvin
eBook (ePub): $10.00
In the practice of Christianity, canonical hours mark the divisions of the day in terms of periods of fixed prayer at regular intervals. The practice of daily prayers grew from the Jewish practice of... More > reciting prayers at set times of the day. This practice is believed to have been passed down through the centuries from the Apostles, with different practices developing in different places. As Christian monasticism spread, the practice of specified hours and liturgical formats began to develop and become standardized. Around the year 484, the Greek-Cappadocian monk Sabbas the Sanctified began the process of recording the liturgical practices around Jerusalem, while the cathedral and parish rites in the Patriarchate of Constantinople evolved in an entirely different manner. In Orthodox practice today the Hours are four relatively brief prayer services of the Daily Cycle that mark the various principal hours of the day (First Hour 6 AM, Third Hour 9 AM, Sixth Hour 12:00 Noon, Ninth Hour 3 PM).< Less
The Liturgy of the Presanctified Gifts of St. Gregory the Great: Orthodox Service Books - Number 3 By Fr. Joseph Irvin
eBook (ePub): $10.00
The Liturgy of the Presanctified Gifts is a Byzantine Rite liturgical service which is performed during Great Lent wherein communion is received from Gifts (the Body and Blood of Christ) that are... More > sanctified (consecrated) in advance, hence its name. Great Lent is a season of repentance, fasting, and intensified prayer when the more frequent reception of communion is desirable; yet the joyful character of the full Divine Liturgy is not in keeping with this somberness, so the Presanctified is substituted. It is normally celebrated on Wednesdays, Fridays, and some feast days, the 5th Thursday of Lent, and on the first three days of Holy Week. It was first documented by Pope St. Gregory I (540–604), who had been the Papal Legate to Constantinople. At one time it was supposed that he had composed the Liturgy himself, but now it is generally thought that he simply recorded what was otherwise being practiced at Constantinople. In the Presanctified Liturgy itself, he is still commemorated as its traditional author.< Less
Liturgy of the Young Rite By GES GES
eBook (ePub): $13.99
A condensed Liturgy for the Young Rite. Contains all of the commonly-celebrated services, including three forms of the Mass, all ordination services, etc.

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The CashPT® Blueprint: How I Built and Scaled a Successful Cash-Based Physical Therapy Practice Even When I Was Told It Was Unethical, a Bad Idea and That No One Would Pay More Than Their Copay for Physical Therapy! The CashPT®... By Aaron LeBauer
Paperback: $19.97