Jesus betral


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Jesus betral

  1. 1. Jesus is condemned by the Sanhedrin, Jesus is denied by Peter, Jesus is judged by Pilate, Jesus is scourged and crowned with thorns, Jesus takes up his cross, Jesus is helped by Simon to carry his cross, Jesus meets the women of Jerusalem, Jesus is crucified, Jesus promises his kingdom to the repentant thief, Jesus entrusts Mary and John to each other, Jesus dies on the cross, Jesus is laid in the tomb. Modern usage[edit] Fallen Christ sculpture by Nicolò Fumo, 1698. The devotion may be conducted personally by the faithful, making their way from one station to another and saying the prayers, or by having an officiating celebrant move from cross to cross while the faithful make the responses. The stations themselves must consist of, at the very least, fourteen wooden crosses, pictures alone do not suffice, and they must be blessed by someone with the authority to erect stations.[15][dubious – discuss] In the Roman Catholic Church, Pope John Paul II led an annual public prayer of the Stations of the Cross at the Roman Colosseum on Good Friday. Originally, the Pope himself carried the cross from station to station, but in his last years when age and infirmity limited his strength, John Paul presided over the celebration from a stage on the Palatine Hill, while others carried the cross. Just days prior to his death in 2005, Pope John Paul II observed the Stations of the Cross from his private chapel. Each year a different person is invited to write the meditation texts for the Stations. Past composers of the Papal Stations include several non-Catholics. The Pope himself wrote the texts for the Great Jubilee in 2000 and used the traditional Stations. Station 5: Simon of Cyrene helps Jesus carry the Cross, Good Friday procession 2011 at Ulm, Germany The celebration of the Stations of the Cross is especially common on the Fridays of Lent, especially Good Friday. Community celebrations are usually accompanied by various songs and prayers. Particularly common as musical accompaniment is the Stabat Mater. At the end of each station the Adoramus Te is sometimes sung. The Alleluia is also sung, except during Lent. Structurally, Mel Gibson's 2004 film, The Passion of the Christ, follows the Stations of the Cross.[16] The fourteenth and last station, the Burial, is not prominently depicted (compared to the other thirteen) but it is implied since the last shot before credit titles is Jesus resurrected and about to leave the tomb. Debates[edit] Station 10 from a Rococo German church Place of Christ's resurrection[edit] Some modern liturgists[17] say the traditional Stations of the Cross are incomplete without a final scene depicting the empty tomb and/or the resurrection of Jesus, because Jesus' rising from the dead was an integral part of his salvific work on Earth. Advocates of the traditional form of the Stations ending with the body of Jesus being placed in the tomb say the Stations are intended as a meditation on the atoning death of Jesus, and not as a complete picture of his life, death, and resurrection.
  2. 2. The Stations of the Resurrection (also known by the Latin name of Via Lucis) are used in some churches at Eastertide to meditate on the Resurrection and Ascension of Jesus Christ. Ukrainian Byzantine Catholic Church[edit] As part of a process of de-Latinization, the Ukrainian Byzantine Catholic Church eliminated the devotion of the Stations of the Cross[citation needed]. In response to this, a schismatic group called the Society of Saint Josaphat (SSJK) has formed with a seminary of its own in Lviv with thirty students at present. [citation needed] Music[edit] Franz Liszt wrote a Via Crucis for choir, soloists and piano or organ or harmonium in 1879. In 1931, French organist Marcel Dupré improvised and transcribed musical meditations based on fourteen poems by Paul Claudel, one for each station. David Bowie regarded his 1976 song, "Station to Station" as "very much concerned with the stations of the cross".[18] Michael Valenti (known predominantly as a Broadway composer) wrote, with librettist Diane Seymour, an oratorio depicting the fourteen Stations of the Cross entitled "The Way". It was premiered in 1991. Stefano Vagnini's 2002 modular oratorio, Via Crucis,[19] composition for organ, computer, choir, string orchestra and brass quartet, depicts the fourteen Stations of the Cross. As the Stations of the Cross are prayed during the season of Lent in Catholic churches, each station is traditionally followed by a verse of the Stabat Mater, composed in the 13th century by Franciscan Jacopane da Todi. Gallery[edit] Chapel in 3rd Station of Via Dolorosa Chapel in 4th Station of Via Dolorosa Chapel in 5th Station of Via Dolorosa Chapel in 6th Station of Via Dolorosa Chapel in 7th Station of Via Dolorosa Stations in Church of St. Casimir the Prince From The Cloisters in New York City. Station in Upper Swabia, Germany Station in Fuensanta Sanctuary, Murcia, Spain Elaborate 19th century stations I and II, Sacré-Coeur Paris Tomb of Jesus The students at Sacred Heart Apostolic School praying the Stations of the Cross on Good Friday, 2009
  3. 3. 14th Station at the Franciscan Monastery in Wozniki, Poland See also[edit] Acts of Reparation to Jesus Christ Life of Jesus in the New Testament Sacri Monti of Piedmont and Lombardy Seven Sorrows of Mary References[edit] Jump up ^ Jump up ^ Jump up ^ Bologna: Le nuove guide Oro, page 166, Touring Club Italiano, Touring Editore, 2004, ISBN 8836530079, ISBN 9788836530076. ^ Jump up to: a b THURSTON, Herbert: The Stations of the Cross Jump up ^ Schiller, Gertrud, Iconography of Christian Art, Vol. II, p. 82, 1972 (English trans from German), Lund Humphries, London, ISBN 0-85331-324-5 Jump up ^ The Catholic Encyclopedia (1907). s.v. "The Way of the Cross". Jump up ^ Ann Ball, 2003 Encyclopedia of Catholic Devotions and Practices ISBN 087973910X Jump up ^ Miserentissimus Redemptor, Encyclical of Pope Pius XI Jump up ^ Pope John Paul II, Letter to Cardinal Fiorenzo Angelini, for the 50th anniversary of the Benedictine Sisters of Reparation of the Holy Face, 27 September 2000 (Vatican archives) Jump up ^ Schiller, 82 Jump up ^ "The Official Web Site for the Archdiocese of Detroit". Retrieved 2012-02-13. "In some contemporary Stations of the Cross, a fifteenth station has been added to commemorate the Resurrection of the Lord." Jump up ^ "Fr. William Saunders". Retrieved 2009-04-04. "Because of the intrinsic relationship between the passion and death of our Lord with His resurrection, several of the devotional booklets now include a 15th station, which commemorates the Resurrection." Jump up ^ Joseph M Champlin, The Stations of the Cross With Pope John Paul II Liguori Publications, 1994, ISBN 0-89243-679-4 Jump up ^ Pope John Paul II, Meditation and Prayers for the Stations of the Cross at the Colosseum, Good Friday, 2000 Jump up ^ Jump up ^ Review, United States Conference of Catholic Bishops, 2004 Jump up ^ McBrien, Richard P.; Harold W. Attridge (1995). The HarperCollins encyclopedia of Catholicism. p. 1222. ISBN 978-0-06-065338-5. Jump up ^ Cavanagh, David (February 1997). "ChangesFiftyBowie". Q magazine: 52–59 Jump up ^ Falcon Valley Music Ed., Stefano Vagnini, Via Crucis, Rome, Italy, 2002 External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Stations of the Cross. 14 black and white watercolors in a multilingual Way of the Cross "Way of the Cross" article from The Catholic Encyclopedia A list of recent Via Crucis used by The Vatican on Good Fridays.. Alternate Stations of the Cross as celebrated by Pope John Paul II on Good Friday 1991 [hide] v t e Prayers and the Catholic Church Note: Prayers in italics are normally indulgenced. Prayers of the Mass Agnus Dei Apostles' Creed Confiteor Gloria in excelsis Deo Gloria Patri Kyrie Eleison Litany of the Saints Niceno-Constantinopolitan (Nicene) Creed) Pater Noster Sanctus Signum Crucis Infant Samuel at Prayer Marian prayers Alma Redemptoris Mater Angelus Ave Maria Ave Maris Stella Ave Regina Caelorum Fatima Prayer Magnificat Memorare Regina Coeli Rosary Salve Regina Sub Tuum Praesidium Three Hail Marys Other prayers Act of Contrition Adoro te devote Angele Dei Anima Christi Athanasian Creed Ave Verum Corpus Benedictus Jesus Prayer Laudes Divinae Morning offering Nunc
  4. 4. Dimittis O Salutaris Hostia Penitential Psalms Miserere mei De Profundis Prayer before a Crucifix Prayer of Saint Francis Prayer to Saint Michael Requiem Aeternam Spiritual Communion Tantum Ergo Te Deum Thanksgiving after Communion Veni Creator Spiritus Veni Sancte Spiritus Visit to the Blessed Sacrament Way of the Cross Category Category Portal Portal Categories: Stations of the CrossChristian iconographyChristian termsCross symbolsCrucifixion of Jesus in artFranciscan spiritualityRoman Catholic Church art by subjectRoman Catholic devotionsSorrowful Mysteries Navigation menu Create accountLog inArticleTalkReadEditView history Main page Contents Featured content Current events Random article Donate to Wikipedia Wikimedia Shop Interaction Help About Wikipedia Community portal Recent changes Contact page Tools What links here Related changes Upload file Special pages Permanent link Page information Data item Cite this page Print/export Create a book Download as PDF Printable version Languages Alemannisch ??????? Bikol Central ????????? Brezhoneg Català Ce–tina Deutsch Español Esperanto Euskara Français Galego ??? Hrvatski Bahasa Indonesia Italiano Latina Lëtzebuergesch Lietuviu Limburgs Lumbaart Magyar ?????? Nederlands
  5. 5. ??? Norsk nynorsk Polski Português ??????? Sardu Slovencina Slovenšcina Srpskohrvatski / ?????????????? Svenska Tagalog ????? ??? ?????????? Ti?ng Vi?t ?? Edit links This page was last modified on 27 May 2014 at 10:23. Text is available under
  6. 6. ??? Norsk nynorsk Polski Português ??????? Sardu Slovencina Slovenšcina Srpskohrvatski / ?????????????? Svenska Tagalog ????? ??? ?????????? Ti?ng Vi?t ?? Edit links This page was last modified on 27 May 2014 at 10:23. Text is available under