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"That good youth, recognizing the dangers in which he was involving himself in so perilous a journey, declared at his departure that the desire of serving God was leading him into a country where he surely expected to meet death." — Fr. Jerome Lalemant, speaking of St. Jean de Lalande
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These prayers were not peculiar to Good Friday in the early ages (they were said on Spy Wednesday as late as the eighth century); their retention here, it is thought, was inspired by the idea that the Church should pray for all classes of men on the day that Christ died for all. Duchesne is of opinion that the “Oremus” now said in every Mass before the Offertory—which is not a prayer—remains to show where this old series of prayers was once said in all Masses.
— Catholic Encyclopedia (1909)

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1902 Choral-Reform zu Rom. (Molitor)
published 19 March 2013 by Corpus Christi Watershed

km0_GCT-tome_1902_Choral-Reform_zu_Rom_excerpts HE FOLLOWING BOOK has been made available for free download courtesy of the Jean de Lalande Library. If you appreciate these efforts, please consider making a donation by using the link at the top of the page.

      * *  1902 Choral-Reform zu Rom. (excerpts) • Fr. R. Molitor of Beuron

• P. Raphael Molitor • Die nach-tridentinische Choral-Reform zu Rom/ Die Choral-Reform unter Klemens VIII. und Paul V. 2 • Leipzig : Leuckart •