chalice

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  • noun

Synonyms for chalice

a bowl-shaped drinking vessel

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References in classic literature ?
To us, over the golden grasses, came the Story Girl, carrying in her hand a single large poppy, like a blood-red chalice filled with the wine of August wizardry.
Reflects Eugene, friend of Mortimer; buried alive in the back of his chair, behind a shoulder--with a powder-epaulette on it--of the mature young lady, and gloomily resorting to the champagne chalice whenever proffered by the Analytical Chemist.
ANTIQUE chalices worth more than pounds 86,000 have been unearthed by property developer Harry Crosbie.
Custom Chalices: Fans of the iconic Stella Artois Chalice can give it a personalized holiday touch when they purchase a 12-pack of Stella Artois this season.
The work falls in to several recognisable categories: (1) chalices (2) functional ware (3) vessels with embellishments and (4) notable figurines.
org's efforts through donations and the sale of these stunningly-designed Chalices," said Miguel Patricio, Chief Marketing Officer, AB InBev.
Chalices, monstrances and papal processional crosses from the Pontifical Sacristy have never been on public display, but they and the other works included in Angels from the Vatican all share a motif in common: the depiction of angels by some of the most inspired artists of all time, truly the invisible made visible.
SPECIAL CHALICES from which many people can sip from separate compartments around the rim.
A select number of Crystal Chalices are now available in a variety of countries worldwide, including the United States, United Kingdom, Belgium, Brazil, China and Canada.
com lets participants create Chalices in a mythical factory; thousands will earn a specially-crafted Chalice of their own
Over the past year, Cavatorta has passionately pored over hundreds of the iconic Stella Artois Chalices to craft four fully-functional music instruments inspired by elements of the iconic glassware: the Hive, the Pryophone, the Star Harp and the Violina.
Wood's ceramic work features iridescent and lustrous glazes applied to teapots, bowls and chalices as well as whimsical figures and animal forms.
If we think about it, we are all part of a chorus line of Catholicism, which has always included body movement as part of its worship and sacraments: chalices being lifted up with all the grace and adoration of a male dancer hoisting a ballerina; babies being held out over the baptismal waters, suspended in air like miniature Gene Kellys; seminarians stretched prostrate along the sanctuary during ordination, the way a line of tap dancers falls to the floor in splits, only to rise again to applause.
The burglar sneaked into Christ Church Cathedral in Dublin March 2 and ignored valuable gold chalices and candlesticks, choosing instead to take the preserved heart of Laurence O'Toole, the city's 12th-century patron saint.
Plate used in Catholic rites, reliquaries, censers, chalices, incense boats and sanctuary lamps were still commissioned, but until the Catholic Relief Act of 1791 and the Catholic Emancipation Act of 1829, could be used only discreetly because of the fear of the consequences of being discovered.