Anaphora of the Twelve Apostles

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The Anaphora of the Twelve Apostles is an ancient anaphora (from Gr. ''αναφορά'', i.e. ''offering to God'')of the Antiochene Rite, seen by some scholars as a precursor to the [[Liturgy of St. John Chrysostom]].  It is still used in the [[Syriac Orthodox Church]].  Scholarly research suggests that, together with the [[Liturgy of St. James]], and the [[Liturgy of St. Mark]], this is one of the most ancient liturgical texts.  In all probability, it, together with the [[Liturgy of St. Basil]], formed the basis for the liturgy composed by John Chrysostom; its use within the Orthodox church it can be reasonably assumed continued for at least a few decades afterwards, given that the Syriac Orthodox never ceased using it, and continue to use it, alongside their recension of the anaphora of St. John Chrysostom.
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The Anaphora of the Twelve Apostles is an ancient anaphora (from Gr. ''αναφορά'', i.e. ''offering to God'') of the Antiochene Rite, seen by some scholars as a precursor to the [[Liturgy of St. John Chrysostom]].  It is still used in the [[Syriac Orthodox Church]].  Scholarly research suggests that, together with the [[Liturgy of St. James]], and the [[Liturgy of St. Mark]], this is one of the most ancient liturgical texts.  In all probability, it, together with the [[Liturgy of St. Basil]], formed the basis for the liturgy composed by John Chrysostom; its use within the Orthodox church it can be reasonably assumed continued for at least a few decades afterwards, given that the Syriac Orthodox never ceased using it, and continue to use it, alongside their recension of the anaphora of St. John Chrysostom.
  
 
==See also==
 
==See also==

Latest revision as of 23:04, July 17, 2014

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The Anaphora of the Twelve Apostles is an ancient anaphora (from Gr. αναφορά, i.e. offering to God) of the Antiochene Rite, seen by some scholars as a precursor to the Liturgy of St. John Chrysostom. It is still used in the Syriac Orthodox Church. Scholarly research suggests that, together with the Liturgy of St. James, and the Liturgy of St. Mark, this is one of the most ancient liturgical texts. In all probability, it, together with the Liturgy of St. Basil, formed the basis for the liturgy composed by John Chrysostom; its use within the Orthodox church it can be reasonably assumed continued for at least a few decades afterwards, given that the Syriac Orthodox never ceased using it, and continue to use it, alongside their recension of the anaphora of St. John Chrysostom.

See also

Bibliographical Resources

  • The Oxford History of Christian Worship, Geoffrey Wainright and Karen B. Westerfield Tucker, Editors, ISBN 0195138864
  • The Eucharistic Liturgies: Their Evolution and Interpretation', Paul F. Bradshaw and Maxwell E. Johnson, Liturgical Press, ISBN 978-0-8146-6240-3
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