Review of Short Phrases and Links|
This Review contains major "Crosier"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.
- A crosier (crozier, pastoral staff) is the stylized staff of office carried by high-ranking Catholic prelates.
- A crosier was also carried on some occasions by the pope, beginning in the early days of the church.
- Crosier is a graduate of the University of Virginia.
- The crosier is used in ecclesiastical heraldry to represent pastoral authority in the coats of arms of cardinals, bishops, abbots and abbesses.
- The crosier is conferred upon the Bishop during the liturgy of ordination to the episcopacy.
- It was later revived; John Paul II is often seen using a crosier after the archbishop's style.
- In Anglican tradition the crosier may be carried by someone else before the bishop in procession.
- Crosier: The bishop's staff (a shepherd's crook) carried in a procession and held when giving the absolution or blessing.
- In any liturgical gathering of Latin Rite bishops, only the celebrating (not concelebrating) bishop carries the crosier.
- During the baptism, Saint Patrick accidentally pierced Aengus' foot with his crosier.
- The Presiding Bishop also bears a crosier.
- The Eastern Orthodox and Eastern Rite Catholic crosier, is found in two common forms.
- A bishop bears the crosier whenever he is present for church services outside the altar, whether in his own diocese or not, even if he is not serving.
- Within his own diocese and when celebrating solemnly elsewhere with the consent of the local ordinary, he also uses the crosier.
- An Eastern bishop's coat of arms will normally display an Eastern-style mitre, cross, eastern style crosier and a red and white (or red and gold) mantle.
- The crosier is a symbol of authority and jurisdiction.
- Wikipedia English The Free Encyclopedia Download this dictionary Croziers Not to be mistaken for crosier (religious or pastoral).
- The crosier is conferred upon ordination into office.
- Crosier (pastoral staff): The staff which a bishop carries when he presides at the liturgy.
- Paul VI introduced the pastoral staff, which the popes have used in the same manner as the crosier, except that it is not a crook but a crucifix on a staff.
- Bishops carry a crosier as the sign of their ministry, and, on formal occasions, often wear a mitre and cope.
- Anglican bishops generally make use of the mitre, crosier, ecclesiastical ring, purple cassock, purple zucchetto, and pectoral cross.
- He may also carry the crosier if the celebration is within his own diocese or if he is celebrating solemnly elsewhere with the consent of the local bishop.
- The King renounced investiture of bishops and abbots with the ring and crosier (staff), the symbols of their office.
- They may also be made of wood, though this is more common of the crosier carried by an abbot than of a bishop.
- Mitre, crosier and ring are bestowed on an abbot at his blessing and the pectoral cross is a customary part of an abbatial habit.
- The crosier is used in ecclesiastical heraldry to represent pastoral authority in the arms of cardinals, bishops, abbots and abbesses.
- Apparently even the abbess of a religious order and Our Lady of Good Success are entitled to carry the crosier.
- An Eastern Orthodox or Eastern Rite Catholic archimandrite (high-ranking abbot) or abbess who leads a monastic community also bears a crosier.
- Symbol of office The crosier is the symbol of the governing office of the Bishop.
- New bishop for Juneau Diocese: The Archbishop of Anchorage, Roger Schwietz, left, hands Bishop Edward Burns the crosier, a sign of his pastoral office.
- The Caeremoniale Episcoporum states that the bishop holds the crosier with the crook towards the people or forward.
- Traditionally, a number of items are associated with the office of a bishop, most notably the mitre, crosier, and episcopal ring.
- Anglican bishops generally make use of the mitre, crosier, episcopal ring, purple cassock, purple zuchetto, and pectoral cross.
- Traditionally, a number of items are associated with the office of a bishop, most notably the mitre, crosier, and ecclesiastical ring.
- An Eastern archimandrite (high-ranking abbot), hegumen (abbot) or hegumenia (abbess) who leads a monastic community also bears a crosier.
- As in the Latin Rite, an hegumen (abbot) is presented with his crosier by the local bishop.
- Dress and Insignia Traditionally, a number of items are associated with the office of a bishop, most notably the mitre, crosier, and ecclesiastical ring.
- Religion > Christianity > Christians > Bishop
- People > Men > Monks > Hegumen
- Monastic Community
- People > Women > Nuns > Abbess
Books about "Crosier" in