Psalter


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  • noun

Synonyms for Psalter

a collection of Psalms for liturgical use

References in periodicals archive ?
While other scholars have argued that the Psalter stretches the notion of Torah, B.
79) is to overlook the fact that the form, for this psalm, originates in the French Marot-Beza psalter, first published entire in 1562.
The Psalter "ponders the relationship of individual trust .
Made in an area northeast of Paris, probably in the region of Noyon, at the dawn of the Gothic era in painting, the psalter is 12-1/2 inches tall.
Le Roy's latter book of arrangements, also published in 1562, is, however, no longer extant, and the Goudimel psalter of 1562 survives only as a bass partbook.
The Psalter of Clement Marot and Theodore Beza enjoyed the widest distribution of all Reformed literature in that era.
The other three essays cover the two main themes of the volume: numbers 1 and 2 discuss the origins of the two calendars in the Junius Psalter and the 'Leofric Missal', and number 4 brings to the fore a variety of fascinating problems relating to late Anglo-Saxon service books.
In the nearly 40 years since the advent of the 1979 Book of Common Prayer, the re-translation of the Psalter created for that book has become a standard, used not only by Episcopalians, but adopted by others into their own worship service books and liturgies.
Looking at the ethical value of story and storytelling in Israel's thanksgiving psalms, James examines the potentially important role of narrative in the Psalter and highlights the ethics of a genre that has, for the most part, gone largely unnoticed.
Rentz's case studies, such as the Prick of Conscience window of 1410 in All Saints North Street, York; the Trotton Doom (West Sussex) wall painting, with its Corporal Works of Mercy; and agrarian metaphors, in texts by Chaucer and Langland and in image in the Luttrell Psalter, give structure to what could be a diffuse analysis.
The Ormesby Psalter is perhaps the most elusive of the gothic psalters produced in East Anglia in the early 14th century.
The Psalter figured more significantly in the pastoral, devotional, and spiritual lives of Christians in North African communities' beginning century, after Tertullian and Cyprian bore testimony to the liturgical uses of hymns during the third century.
The Anglo-Saxon Psalter (Medieval Church Studies, 10), Turnhout, Brepols, 2014; hardback; pp.
3) Critics have not, however, explored the flowering wand's relationship to the play's final scene, in which Mary reads her psalter and extols the virtues of her audience doing the same.
The paper sets out to investigate one of the assertions pertaining to Richard Rolle's Psalter translation, and more precisely to its linguistic layer, phrased by Partridge (1973: 21) in the following manner: