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Related to Lamentations: Book of Lamentations
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References in periodicals archive ?
The Book of Lamentations consists of five chapters and a total of 154 lines.
As Lohnert explains, Sumerian and Sumero-Akkadian bilingual lamentations can be divided into two groups: 1) lamentations over the destruction of cities, and 2) lamentations over destruction of a cult or cult center.
Static Rites, Dramatic Music," the tide of chapter 5, illustrates the codification of the Tenebrae rituals that coincided with new affective musical interpretations of the Lamentations text at the turn of the seventeenth century.
Nowhere is this more true than in the book of Lamentations.
Each day of the Lamentations opens with the words "Incipit Lamentatio Jeremiae prophetae" (Here begins the Lamentation of Jeremiah the Prophet), independently set are the Hebrew letters starting the individual verses, and each Lamentation ends with the exclamation "Jerusalem, convertere ad Dominum Deum tuum" (Jerusalem, return unto the Lord thy God).
He examines the four manuscripts of the Book of Lamentations in the Qumran cache, arguing that text-critical analysis can make a valuable contribution to the interpretation of the Old Testament book by elucidating the distinct wordings of the textual representations, and showing how differences in wordings change the meaning.
Friday's concert, titled "Liturgy and Lamentation" and conducted by David Trendell of King's College London, includes some of Byrd's English anthems from "The Tears or Lamentations of a Sorrowful Soul," by William Leighton as well as Latin pieces for the "Feast of Easter" from Byrd's 1607 "Gradualia.
Un garde de securite israelien a tue hier vendredi, apparemment par meprise, un visiteur juif au Mur des Lamentations a Jerusalem, site hautement symbolique du judaisme, le prenant pour un activiste palestinien, selon la police.
Lamentations 3:22-33 -- What doyou say to yourself or to another when the bottom falls out?
When investigating the historical foundations of lament cosmology and performance in Upper Egypt, I found that many of the laments echoed the lamentations of their predecessors, inscribed, apparently verbatim, on ancient tomb walls from the Old Kingdom (c.
The Latin word for this turn would be convetere, and its development may be traced through four texts broken down into two pairs: The first pair consists of The Lamentations of Jeremy, for the most part according to Tremellius and "Good Friday, 1613.