CHALICE


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AcronymDefinition
CHALICECheap All-purpose Lightweight Individual Carrying Equipment
References in classic literature ?
Reflects Eugene, friend of Mortimer; buried alive in the back of his chair, behind a shoulder--with a powder-epaulette on it--of the mature young lady, and gloomily resorting to the champagne chalice whenever proffered by the Analytical Chemist.
We carried with us our tent, our chalices, and ornaments, and all that was necessary for saying mass.
Detectives in Northumberland released the picture of the chalice, which is worth around pounds 900 but is irreplaceable.
Anglicans use fermented (alcoholic) wine and the chalice is wiped after each communicant has taken wine from it.
Catholic leaders had for several centuries been ratifying new Eucharist traditions--the altar rail and reserving the chalice for the priest alone are examples.
SPECIAL DAY: The Bishop to the Armed Forces, and Dean of Windsor, The Rt Rev David Conner, chats with the Rev Geoff Smith, chief executive of Toc H (centre) and John Bolton, a member of Toc H in Zimbabwe, and (below) Anne Fletcher presents Mr Smith with the communion chalice
A tribute to ancestors is offered as the chalice is held up.
Maybe the laity touching the chalice is not the worst form of sacrilege after all.
He was sentenced to nine months, reduced to six weeks on appeal, for kidnapping a former friend's boxer dog after she refused to return the chalice which he gave her in payment for an alleged pounds 40,000 debt.
Sunderland soldier George Armstrong, one of the first into the lodge, wrapped the chalice in a blue velvet curtain and carried it out in his army backpack.
The 179-year-old silver chalice was taken from St Michael's Church, Mullinahone, Co.
Silver Chalice is experiencing tremendous growth in the digital sports, media and entertainment industries," said Brooks Boyer, Silver Chalice CEO.