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vespers

vespers

vespers Sentence Examples

  • Vespers may be said or sung at any time after midday,.

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  • Vespers may be said or sung at any time after midday,.

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  • From the date of the Sicilian Vespers (1283) Aragon is found mixed in the politics of Italy.

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  • This again is followed by vespers, with a special anthem; after which the altar is stripped in silence.

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  • The invasion, however, failed, and Michael so far had his revenge in the "Sicilian Vespers," which he helped to bring about.

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  • This again is followed by vespers, with a special anthem; after which the altar is stripped in silence.

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  • At mass and vespers the mitra simplex may be substituted for it in the same way as the auriphrygiata for the pretiosa.

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  • In 1880 he went to Milan for the inauguration of the Mentana monument, and in 1882 visited Naples and Palermo, but was prevented by illness from being present at the 600th anniversary of the Sicilian Vespers.

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  • In 1282 he received a more decided check, when Sicily rose against him in the famous rebellion of the Vespers.

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  • In the middle ages the nocturnal vigilia were, except in the monasteries, gradually discontinued, matins and vespers on the preceding day, with fasting, taking their place.

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  • " It was at Rome, on the 15th of October 1764, as I sat musing amidst the ruins of the Capitol, while the barefooted friars were singing vespers in the temple of Jupiter, that the idea of writing the decline and fall of the city first started to my mind."

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  • at Vespers from the first psalm to the Magnificat, at mass from the end of the Kyrie to the canon.

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  • Bizarre vespers followed, sung falsetto and consisting of a medley of extracts from all the vespers of the year.

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  • Once more his plans were crossed finally and fatally: the Sicilian Vespers, and the coronation of Peter of Aragon as Sicilian king (1282), gave him troubles at home which occupied him for the rest of his days.

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  • Vespers >>

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  • The Sicilian Vespers by weakening Charles strengthened the commune, which aimed at complete independence of emperors, kings and popes.

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  • At the time of the Sicilian Vespers (1282), which drove the French out of Sicily, Messina bravely defended itself against Charles of Anjou, and repulsed his attack.

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  • Compline, technically 9 P.M., but usually combined with vespers, is a prayer for protection during the darkness.

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  • But he was prevented from carrying out this policy by an unforeseen blow, the Sicilian Vespers (March 1282), an event important both in itself and in its results.

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  • In this case, too, the Sicilian Vespers was the rock on which the hopes and pretensions of the sovereign of Naples suffered shipwreck.

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  • The actual outbreak of 1282, the famous Sicilian Vespers, was stirred up by the wrongs of the moment.

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  • After some six months more the licentiate took part " in a peculiarly solemn disputation known as his `Vespers,' " then gave his formal inaugural lecture or disputation before the faculty, and was received into the faculty as master.

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  • He unduly favoured his own countrymen, and for three years after the Sicilian Vespers (Mar.

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  • He had induced Peter to make good his somewhat shadowy claims to the crown of Sicily, but while preparations were being made for the expedition, the popular rising known as the Sicilian Vespers, which resulted in the massacre of nearly all the French in the island, broke out at Palermo on Easter Day 1282.

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  • Matins and Lauds (about 7.30 A.M.); Prime, Terce (High Mass), Sext, and None (about 10 A.M.); Vespers and Compline (4 P.M.); and from four to eight hours (depending on the amount of music and the number of high masses) are thus spent in choir.

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  • Gregory interfered to prevent a national conspiracy against the Langobards, like that of St Brice's day in England against the Danes, or that later uprising against the French, the Sicilian Vespers.

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  • VESPERS (officium vespertinum), in the Roman Catholic liturgy, that part of the daily office which follows none (nona) and precedes compline (completorium).

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  • Sicilian Vespers >>

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  • Michael followed up these " Walachian Vespers " by an actual invasion of Turkish territory, and, aided by Sigismund Bathory, succeeded in carrying by assault Rustchuk, Silistria and other places on the right bank of the lower Danube.

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  • In the next year, when the greater part of Sicily revolted on behalf of Conradin, Palermo was one of the few towns which was held for Charles; but the famous Vespers of 1282 put an end to the Angevin dominion.

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  • The greatest example of this is the neighbouring metropolitan church of Monreale; more closely connected with Palermo is the church of San Spirito, outside the city on the south side, the scene of the Vespers.

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  • The archbishop answered with words as scornful as their own, and took his way to the minster to attend vespers.

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  • he began the fatal era of great international wars by his unlucky crusade against the king of Aragon, who, thanks to the massacre of the Sicilian Vespers, substituted his own predominance in Sicily for that of Charles of Anjou.

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  • He felt shame about the rather solemn setting of "Salve Regina" that now ends vespers.

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  • antiphon sung after Vespers, invoking the aid of the Virgin.

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  • The text is from the Magnificat antiphon of second Vespers at the feast of Corpus Christi.

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  • When you first arrive it is easy to see only traffic and hear only the hooters of vespers and cars.

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  • In 1318 the monks of Inch were accused of hunting Irishmen with spears and singing vespers in the evening.

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  • In 1880 he went to Milan for the inauguration of the Mentana monument, and in 1882 visited Naples and Palermo, but was prevented by illness from being present at the 600th anniversary of the Sicilian Vespers.

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  • Unfortunately for Frederick, a part of the Aragonese nobles of Sicily favoured King James, and both John of Procida and Ruggiero di Lauria, the heroes of the war of the Vespers, went over to the Angevins, and the latter completely defeated the Sicilian fleet off Cape Orlando.

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  • In 1282 he received a more decided check, when Sicily rose against him in the famous rebellion of the Vespers.

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  • In the middle ages the nocturnal vigilia were, except in the monasteries, gradually discontinued, matins and vespers on the preceding day, with fasting, taking their place.

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  • " It was at Rome, on the 15th of October 1764, as I sat musing amidst the ruins of the Capitol, while the barefooted friars were singing vespers in the temple of Jupiter, that the idea of writing the decline and fall of the city first started to my mind."

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  • But the cruelty of the French rulers of Sicily drove the people of the island to despair, and a Neapolitan nobleman, Giovanni da Procida, organized the rebellion known as the Sicilian Vespers (see Vespers, Sicilian), in which the French in Sicily were all massacred or expelled (1282).

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  • at Vespers from the first psalm to the Magnificat, at mass from the end of the Kyrie to the canon.

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  • At mass and vespers the mitra simplex may be substituted for it in the same way as the auriphrygiata for the pretiosa.

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  • Bizarre vespers followed, sung falsetto and consisting of a medley of extracts from all the vespers of the year.

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  • Once more his plans were crossed finally and fatally: the Sicilian Vespers, and the coronation of Peter of Aragon as Sicilian king (1282), gave him troubles at home which occupied him for the rest of his days.

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  • vespers, consecrations, processions.

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  • It is usually held in the afternoon or evening, sometimes at the conclusion of Vespers, Compline or the Stations of the Cross, and consists in the singing of certain hymns and canticles, more particularly the 0 salutaris hostia and the Tantum ergo, before the host, which is exposed on the altar in a monstrance and surrounded by not less than ten lighted candles.

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  • On high festivals the altar is censed at vespers and lauds.

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  • The Sicilian Vespers by weakening Charles strengthened the commune, which aimed at complete independence of emperors, kings and popes.

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  • At the time of the Sicilian Vespers (1282), which drove the French out of Sicily, Messina bravely defended itself against Charles of Anjou, and repulsed his attack.

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  • Regardless of this warning, he was induced in 1284 to take up the quarrel of his uncle Charles in Sicily, after the Sicilian Vespers in 1282.

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  • Taking advantage of this last clause, Laynez applied the new law to two houses only, namely, Rome and Lisbon, the other houses contenting themselves with singing vespers on feast days; and as soon as Paul IV.

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  • Since the 6th century the number and order of the hours have been fixed thus: matins, lauds, prime, terce, sext, none, vespers, compline.

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  • Vespers or Evensong consists of five varying psalms, a hymn, the Magnificat (Luke i.

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  • Compline, technically 9 P.M., but usually combined with vespers, is a prayer for protection during the darkness.

    0
    0
  • But he was prevented from carrying out this policy by an unforeseen blow, the Sicilian Vespers (March 1282), an event important both in itself and in its results.

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    0
  • In this case, too, the Sicilian Vespers was the rock on which the hopes and pretensions of the sovereign of Naples suffered shipwreck.

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  • Two magnificent marble ambones, the larger dating from 1175, a large 11th-century altar frontal in the south aisle, having scenes from the Bible carved on thirty ivory tablets, with 13th-century mosaics in the apse, given by Giovanni da Procida, the promotor of the Sicilian Vespers, and the tomb of Pope Gregory VII., and that of Queen Margaret of Durazzo, mother of King Ladislaus, erected in 1412, deserve to be mentioned.

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  • The invasion, however, failed, and Michael so far had his revenge in the "Sicilian Vespers," which he helped to bring about.

    0
    0
  • The actual outbreak of 1282, the famous Sicilian Vespers, was stirred up by the wrongs of the moment.

    0
    0
  • After some six months more the licentiate took part " in a peculiarly solemn disputation known as his `Vespers,' " then gave his formal inaugural lecture or disputation before the faculty, and was received into the faculty as master.

    0
    0
  • He unduly favoured his own countrymen, and for three years after the Sicilian Vespers (Mar.

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    0
  • He had induced Peter to make good his somewhat shadowy claims to the crown of Sicily, but while preparations were being made for the expedition, the popular rising known as the Sicilian Vespers, which resulted in the massacre of nearly all the French in the island, broke out at Palermo on Easter Day 1282.

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  • and cxlii.) are said at Vespers, five each day.

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  • Matins and Lauds (about 7.30 A.M.); Prime, Terce (High Mass), Sext, and None (about 10 A.M.); Vespers and Compline (4 P.M.); and from four to eight hours (depending on the amount of music and the number of high masses) are thus spent in choir.

    0
    0
  • Gregory interfered to prevent a national conspiracy against the Langobards, like that of St Brice's day in England against the Danes, or that later uprising against the French, the Sicilian Vespers.

    0
    0
  • VESPERS (officium vespertinum), in the Roman Catholic liturgy, that part of the daily office which follows none (nona) and precedes compline (completorium).

    0
    0
  • Sicilian Vespers >>

    0
    0
  • Michael followed up these " Walachian Vespers " by an actual invasion of Turkish territory, and, aided by Sigismund Bathory, succeeded in carrying by assault Rustchuk, Silistria and other places on the right bank of the lower Danube.

    0
    0
  • In the next year, when the greater part of Sicily revolted on behalf of Conradin, Palermo was one of the few towns which was held for Charles; but the famous Vespers of 1282 put an end to the Angevin dominion.

    0
    0
  • The greatest example of this is the neighbouring metropolitan church of Monreale; more closely connected with Palermo is the church of San Spirito, outside the city on the south side, the scene of the Vespers.

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  • The archbishop answered with words as scornful as their own, and took his way to the minster to attend vespers.

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  • he began the fatal era of great international wars by his unlucky crusade against the king of Aragon, who, thanks to the massacre of the Sicilian Vespers, substituted his own predominance in Sicily for that of Charles of Anjou.

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    0
  • From the date of the Sicilian Vespers (1283) Aragon is found mixed in the politics of Italy.

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  • Regularly at half-past seven, in one part of the summer, after the evening train had gone by, the whip-poor-wills chanted their vespers for half an hour, sitting on a stump by my door, or upon the ridge-pole of the house.

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  • Shame about the rather solemn setting of ' Salve Regina ' that now ends Vespers.

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  • In 1318 the monks of Inch were accused of hunting Irishmen with spears and singing Vespers in the evening.

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  • At Sens the Feast of the Ass was associated with the Feast of Fools, celebrated at Vespers on the Feast of Circumcision.

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  • Under the will of Corradino a representative of the blood of Roger the Norman, Peter of Aragon claimed the succession, and it came to him by the revolution known as " the Sicilian Vespers " when 28,000 French were exterminated in Sicily.

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  • Taking advantage of this last clause, Laynez applied the new law to two houses only, namely, Rome and Lisbon, the other houses contenting themselves with singing vespers on feast days; and as soon as Paul IV.

    0
    1
  • Since the 6th century the number and order of the hours have been fixed thus: matins, lauds, prime, terce, sext, none, vespers, compline.

    0
    1
  • Vespers or Evensong consists of five varying psalms, a hymn, the Magnificat (Luke i.

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    1
  • and cxlii.) are said at Vespers, five each day.

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  • At Sens the Feast of the Ass was associated with the Feast of Fools, celebrated at Vespers on the Feast of Circumcision.

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  • Under the will of Corradino a representative of the blood of Roger the Norman, Peter of Aragon claimed the succession, and it came to him by the revolution known as " the Sicilian Vespers " when 28,000 French were exterminated in Sicily.

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  • The bells in the Kremlin were ringing for vespers, and this sound troubled the French.

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  • Pierre dined with them and would have spent the whole evening there, but Princess Mary was going to vespers and Pierre left the house with her.

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  • vespers, consecrations, processions.

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  • On high festivals the altar is censed at vespers and lauds.

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