liturgical

listen to the pronunciation of liturgical
English - English
of or relating to or in accord with liturgy
{s} of or pertaining to liturgy; of public worship; of or pertaining to the Eucharist service
Pertaining to liturgy; liturgic
The form of service or ritual of a church
Religious choral music used in a church service Examples include masses and anthems
Pertaining to, of or the nature of, a liturgy; of or pertaining to public prayer and worship
From "liturgy," used to describe a particular style of worship that requires active participation (standing, sitting, knelling, recitation, common prayer, etc ) from both the clergy and laity Episcopal, Lutheran, Orthodox and Roman Catholic churches are generally considered to be liturgical churches, while most Protestant denominations are not
Liturgical things are used in or relate to church services. relating to church services and ceremonies
liturgic
Liturgical Armenian
Another name for the Old Armenian language. The language is still used in some contexts by the Armenian Church, e.g. in some prayers and in monumental inscriptions
Liturgical movement
19th-and 20th-century effort to encourage the active participation of the laity in the liturgy of the Christian churches by creating simpler rites more attuned to early Christian traditions and more relevant to modern life. The movement began in the Roman Catholic church in the mid-19th century and spread to other Christian churches in Europe and the U.S. The Second Vatican Council (1962-65) called for translation of Latin liturgies into the vernaculars of individual countries and the reform of all sacramental rites. The Lutheran Church revised the Lutheran Book of Worship in 1978, and the Episcopal Church adopted a revised Book of Common Prayer in 1979
liturgical drama
Play acted in or near the church in the Middle Ages. The form probably dated from the 10th century, when the "Quem quaeritis" ("Whom do you seek") section of the Easter mass was performed as a small scene in the service. The plays gradually increased in length, with themes derived from biblical stories (particularly those of Easter and Christmas), and they flourished in the 12th-13th centuries. Their Latin dialogue was frequently chanted to simple melodies. They continued to be written into the 16th century, but the connection with the church eventually ended as the plays came under secular sponsorship and were acted in the vernacular. See also miracle play; morality play; mystery play
liturgical music
church music
extra-liturgical
Describing religious acts or ceremonies that are not within the scope of the traditional liturgy
liturgically
In the manner of liturgy
liturgically
in a liturgical manner, in a ritual manner
liturgically
In the manner of a liturgy
liturgical

    Hyphenation

    li·tur·gi·cal

    Turkish pronunciation

    lıtırcîkıl

    Pronunciation

    /ləˈtərʤəkəl/ /ləˈtɜrʤɪkəl/

    Word of the day

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