This word breviary ( Latin Breviarium ), signifies in its primary acceptation an abridgment, or a compendium.In this connection it may be pointed out that in this sense the word, as it is used nowadays, is illogical; it should be named a Plenarium rather than a Breviarium , since, liturgically speaking, the word Plenarium exactly designates such books as contain several different compilations united under one cover.
She posted the front cover on Twitter and mentioned how proud she was to be following in the footsteps of Chrissy Teigen.
This subject may be divided, for convenience of treatment, as follows: I. Prudentius of Troyes, about the same period, composed a Breviarium Psalterii (v. Again, in the inventories in the catalogues, such notes as these may be met with: "Sunt et duo cursinarii et tres benedictionales Libri; ex his unus habet obsequium mortuorum et unus Breviarius", or, "Præter Breviarium quoddam quod usque ad festivitatem S. The name has been extended to books which contain in one volume, or at least in one work, liturgical books of different kinds, such as the Psalter, the Antiphonary, the Responsoriary, the Lectionary, etc.
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Later it expanded to include all residents of the state and gradually lost its original, potent connotation of coarseness in manners, appearance and intellect.
As for the word itself, it may derive from the Saxon word "hoo" meaning promontory or cliff or ridge or rise or hill.Like barnacles, a thick crust of speculation has gathered over the word "Hoosier" to explain the origin of Indiana's nickname.Popular theories, diligently and often sincerely advanced, form a rich, often amusing body of folklore. " as a question to unknown visitors or to the inhabitants of a country cabin; Hussar, from the fiery European mounted troops; "Huzzah!Este é um mega post de 40 fotos só de novinhas peitudas que são o sonho que qualquer um marmanjo em tê-las na cama para aquele sexo gostoso.A tranquilidade e sensualidade que as novinhas dos seios enormes posam para as fotos pelada é de impressionar, pois demonstra que adoram se exibir nuas. In the ninth century Alcuin uses the word to designate an office abridged or simplified for the use of the laity. In the "Vita Aldrici" occurs "sicut in plenariis et breviariis Ecclesiæ ejusdem continentur". The title Breviary , as we employ it -- that is, a book containing the entire canonical office -- appears to date from the eleventh century. Gregory VII having, indeed, abridged the order of prayers, and having simplified the Liturgy as performed at the Roman Court, this abridgment received the name of Breviary , which was suitable, since, according to the etymology of the word, it was an abridgment.