Praktyczny słownik religijny (polsko - angielski), autor: Krzysztof Czekierda. Wersja książkowa słownika dostępna u wydawcy.
moment of consecration
Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
From the moment of consecration these are reckoned of God as "new creatures."
He summoned her to attend church and then, at the moment of consecration, just as she was about to leave, four armed men stopped her.
I felt that this solemn moment of consecration was very important because this is Radames taking on the obligations of public duty.
At the moment of consecration, they literally said: 'take this glorious chalice,' referring strictly to 'this' [one]."
Lutheran Eucharistic adoration is not commonly practiced, but when it occurs it is done only from the moment of consecration to reception.
A similar problem arises from the recurrent attempt to alter the Catholic's understanding of what takes place to the elements of bread and wine at the moment of consecration.
In the Catholic tradition, at the moment of consecration the elements (called "gifts" for liturgical purposes) are transformed (literally transubstantiated) into the body and blood of Christ.
The special symbol of the real presence of Christ is the Sanctus candle, which is lighted at the moment of consecration and kept burning until the communion.
Its present restrictive use is due in part to the unfortunate controversies which arose in the Middle Ages between the East and the West over the 'moment of consecration'.
Take, then, an unbeliever sitting idly on a Sunday afternoon, flicking through the channels, from sport to a quiz show to a Western.and then the moment of consecration appears on his screen.
This bell was rung at the singing of the Sanctus and again at the elevation (liturgy) of the elements, to indicate to those not present in the building that the moment of consecration had been reached.
Medieval theologians were in the process of determining that bread and wine, at the moment of consecration in the hands of an ordained priest at the altar, truly became the body and blood of Jesus Christ.
Traditionally in the Western Church the form was located in the words "This is my body/blood" or at least in the repetition of the Institution Narrative as a whole, that is there was a moment of consecration.
In 1591, while Father Edmund Gennings was saying Mass at the house of Swithin Wells in London, the pursuivant Topcliffe and his assistants broke into the house just at the moment of consecration.
The appearance of blood was seen as a miracle to affirm the Roman Catholic doctrine of transubstantiation, which states that the bread and wine become the Body and Blood of Christ at the moment of consecration during the Mass.
In Catholic teachings, at the moment of Consecration the elements (or "gifts" as they are termed for liturgical purposes) are changed in substance (Transubstantiation - as opposed to 'transformation' wherein a change in physical form occurs) into the actual Body and Blood of Christ.
Orthodox from the period of Dominican-Orthodox controversies (witnessed by Nicholas Cabasilas) until the Council of Florence and the "libellus (booklet)" of Mark of Ephesus, held for a double moment of consecration at the words "This is my body/blood" and the epiclesis.