The modern architectural setting of the liturgy
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The modern architectural setting of the liturgy papers read at a conference held at Liverpool, Sept. 1962. by William E. A. Lockett

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Published by S. P. C. K. in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Church architecture -- Great Britain,
  • Architecture, Modern -- 20th century

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementEdited by William Lockett. With a foreword by F. W. Dillistone.
ContributionsUniversity of Liverpool. Dept. of Extra-Mural Studies.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsNA5468 .L6
The Physical Object
Paginationxvii, 92 p.
Number of Pages92
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22916535M
LC Control Number66004974

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Books shelved as liturgy: The Spirit of the Liturgy by Benedict XVI, For the Life of the World: Sacraments and Orthodoxy by Alexander Schmemann, Desiring. VII. THE SETTING OF THE LITURGY 1. Ceremonial, Hugh Wybrew 2. Music and Singing in the Liturgy, J. Gelineau, SJ 3. Hymnody in Christian Worship, Alan Dunstan 4. The Language of Worship, Geoffrey Wainwright 5. The Architectural Setting of the Liturgy, Peter G. Cobb 6. Vestments, W. Jardine Grisbrooke 7. The Continuing Tradition of the Church. This book explores the liturgy as the manifestation by cultic signs of Christian revelation, the 'setting' of the Liturgy in terms of architectural space, iconography and music, and the poetic response which the revelation the liturgy carries can produce. Nichols makes the case for Christianity's capacity to inspire high culture - both in principle and through well-chosen historical examples. Catholic Church Architecture and the Spirit of the Liturgy is a foundational sourcebook for studying, designing, building, and renovating Catholic churches, this book is intended to find the middle of the road between differing and sometimes conflicting theories of liturgical architecture.

Allan Doig's book performs the sterling service of synthesising - and analysing - great swathes of the disparate research on the subject, producing a clear overview of how the Christian liturgy interacts with architecture from the first century to the sixteenth. It will be greatly welcomed by architectural .   This clear and accurate survey of the history of liturgy is designed to awaken readers' interest, on a solid yet introductory level, in the realities that have made and still make up the Church's liturgical life: assemblies, Eucharist, baptism, reconciliation, daily praise, the Church's calendar, and its architecture. In History of the Liturgy Reviews: Benedict XVI and Beauty in Sacred Art and Architecture (FOTA II, ) Benedict XVI and the Sacred Liturgy (FOTA I, ) The Genius of the Roman Rite: Historical, Theological, and Pastoral Perspectives on Catholic Liturgy (CIEL ) The Presence of Christ in the Eucharist: CIEL Proceedings.   With this thoughtful and attractive publication from Hillenbrand Books, author Denis R. McNamara probes the deep meanings of not only liturgical art and architecture, but also the Sacred Liturgy itself, in an effort "to help pastors, architects, artists, members of building committees, seminarians, and anyone interested in liturgical art and architecture come to grips with the many .

Modern liturgy? This website is meant for all pastors and worship leaders who look for alternative liturgical options. It is for all those who want to connect tradition and life as it is found in the various communities we serve. The prayers, calls to worship and creeds posted on this website reflect my work in the Lutheran congregation I. This unique book delves into the deep meanings of liturgical art and architecture, and by association, the Sacred Liturgy itself. It is meant to help pastors, architects, artists, members of building committees, seminarians, and everyone interested in liturgical art and architecture come to grips with the many competing themes which are at work in church buildings today/5(1).   In this book Allan Doig explores the interrelationship of liturgy and architecture from the Early Church to the close of the Middle Ages, taking into account social, economic, technical, theological and artistic factors. Traditional liturgy, through its ceremony and ability to effect a sense of the transcendent, opens the human heart and mind not only to truth, but to other realms of being. If liturgy accomplishes this, so does literature, for what does a good story or a good drama accomplish, but to take us for a time to another world—a parallel reality that sheds light on our own reality?