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according administering adopted Advertisements altar appears Archbishop authority Bishop body Book of Edward bread break the bread called Canons caused celebration ceremonies charge chasuble Church or Chapel clergy Committee Common Prayer consider cope Court decent decided Defendant direction divers doubt east Ecclesiastical Elizabeth England evidence fact February force hand Holy Communion Holy Table House injunctions intended issue James's John Purchas Judgment King Edward learned Judge letter London Lord Lordships March means ments mingling minister mixed morning north side object observe occasions officiating opinion ornaments parish placed position practice Prayer Book Prayer of Consecration present priest Queen question referred repeal retained revision Ritual Rubric Sacraments sanctioned says stand Statute stole stood suffice Sunday superstition surplice take the cup thereof usual vestments Visitation Articles wafer bread wear wine
Page 32 - When the Priest, standing before the table, hath so ordered the bread and wine, that he may with the more readiness and decency break the bread before the people, and take the cup into his hands...
Page 9 - Upon the day, and at the time appointed for the ministration of the Holy Communion, the Priest that shall execute the holy ministry, shall put upon him the vesture appointed for that ministration, that is to say, a white Alb plain, with a Vestment or Cope.
Page 15 - And here it is to be noted, that such Ornaments of the Church and of the Ministers thereof, at all Times of their Ministration, shall be retained, and be in use, as were in this Church of England, by the Authority of Parliament, in the Second Year of the Reign of King Edward the Sixth.
Page 15 - EVERY minister saying the public prayers, or ministering the sacraments, or other rites of the church, shall wear a decent and comely surplice with sleeves, to be provided at the charge of the parish.
Page 37 - The Table, at the Communion-time having a fair white linen cloth upon it, shall stand in the Body of the Church, or in the Chancel, where Morning and Evening Prayer are appointed to be said.
Page 10 - Sixth until other order shall be therein taken by the authority of the queen's majesty, with the advice of her commissioners appointed and authorized under the great seal of England for causes ecclesiastical or of the metropolitan of this realm.
Page 28 - The Bread and Wine for the Communion shall be provided by the Curate and the Church-wardens at the charges of the Parish.
Page 16 - With regard to the suggestion attributed to the House of Lords, " whether the Rubric should not be mended where all vestments in time of divine service are now commanded which were used by Edward VI.
Page 29 - And to take away the superstition which any person hath or might have in the bread and wine, it shall suffice that the bread be such as is usual to be eaten at the table with other meats, but the best and purest wheat bread that conveniently may be gotten.
Page 34 - ... set in the place, where the altar stood, and there commonly covered, as thereto belongeth, and as shall be appointed by the visitors, and so to stand, saving when the communion of the sacrament is to be distributed ; at which time the same shall be so placed in good sort within the chancel, as whereby the minister may be more conveniently heard of the communicants in his prayer and ministration, and the communicants also more conveniently, and in more number communicate with the said minister....