Ainoi

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m (I have no opinion about the spelling, but I fixed the link so that this article connects to the exapost(e)ilarion one)
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The '''ainoi''' or '''praises''' are the rough Byzantine equivalent to the [[Western Rite]] service of [[Lauds]], though instead of being a stand-alone service, they are a portion of the end of [[Orthros]], the primary morning office.  The term ''ainoi'' comes from the repeated "praise" verses in [[Psalms]] 148-150 which make up the bulk of the ainoi.
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The '''ainoi''' or '''praises''' are the rough Byzantine equivalent to the [[Western Rite]] service of [[Lauds]], though instead of being a stand-alone service, they are a portion of the end of [[Orthros]], the primary morning office.  The term ''ainoi'' comes from the repeated "praise" verses in [[Psalms]] 148-150, which make up the bulk of the ainoi.
  
 
On weekdays, the ainoi are read without [[stichera]] inserted between the verses, but on [[Sunday]]s, resurrectional hymns from the [[anastasimatarion]] are interpolated.  A common [[parish]] practice on Sundays is to sing only the opening verses ("Let everything that hath breath praise the Lord," etc.), and then skip to the verses with the inserted stichera.
 
On weekdays, the ainoi are read without [[stichera]] inserted between the verses, but on [[Sunday]]s, resurrectional hymns from the [[anastasimatarion]] are interpolated.  A common [[parish]] practice on Sundays is to sing only the opening verses ("Let everything that hath breath praise the Lord," etc.), and then skip to the verses with the inserted stichera.
  
The ainoi begin after the [[exaposteilarion|exaposteilaria]] and end before the [[doxology]].
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The ainoi begin after the [[exapostilarion|exaposteilaria]] and end before the [[doxology]].
  
  
 
[[Category:Liturgics]]
 
[[Category:Liturgics]]

Revision as of 19:22, April 15, 2007

The ainoi or praises are the rough Byzantine equivalent to the Western Rite service of Lauds, though instead of being a stand-alone service, they are a portion of the end of Orthros, the primary morning office. The term ainoi comes from the repeated "praise" verses in Psalms 148-150, which make up the bulk of the ainoi.

On weekdays, the ainoi are read without stichera inserted between the verses, but on Sundays, resurrectional hymns from the anastasimatarion are interpolated. A common parish practice on Sundays is to sing only the opening verses ("Let everything that hath breath praise the Lord," etc.), and then skip to the verses with the inserted stichera.

The ainoi begin after the exaposteilaria and end before the doxology.

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