Horologion

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The '''[[Horologion]]''' ([[Greek language|Greek]]: '''῾Ωρολόγιον'''; [[Church Slavonic language|Church Slavonic]]: '''Часocлoвъ''', ''Chasoslov'', ), or '''Book of Hours''', provides the [[Acolouthia]] of the Daily Cycle of services (Greek: ''akolouthies'', ἀκολουθίες) as used by the Orthodox Church.  
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The '''[[Horologion]]''' (Greek: '''῾Ωρολόγιον'''; Church Slavonic: '''Часocлoвъ''', ''Chasoslov''), or '''Book of Hours''', provides the [[Acolouthia]] of the Daily Cycle of services (Greek: ''akolouthies'', ἀκολουθίες) as used by the Orthodox and Eastern Catholic Churches.  
 
Into this fixed framework, numerous moveable parts of the services are inserted.
 
Into this fixed framework, numerous moveable parts of the services are inserted.
  
 
The Horologion is primarily a book for the use of the Reader and Cantor (as distinguished from the [[Euchologion]], which contains the texts used by the [[Priest]] and [[Deacon]]).
 
The Horologion is primarily a book for the use of the Reader and Cantor (as distinguished from the [[Euchologion]], which contains the texts used by the [[Priest]] and [[Deacon]]).
  
Several varieties of Horologia exist, the most complete of which is the '''Great Horologion''' (Greek: '''῾Ωρολόγιον τò μέγα''', ''Horologion to mega''; Slavonic: '''Великий Часословъ''', ''Velikij Chasoslov''). It contains the fixed portions of the [[Daily Cycle]] of Services, ([[Vespers]], [[Compline]] (Great and Small), [[Midnight Office]], [[Matins]], the [[Hours]], the [[Inter-Hours]], [[Typika]], Prayers before Meals). The parts for the Reader and Chanters are given in full, the Priest's and Deacon's parts are abbreviated. The Great Horologion will also contain a list of [[Saints]] commemorated throughout the year (with their [[Troparion|Troparia]] and [[Kontakion|Kontakia]]), selected propers for [[Sunday|Sundays]], and moveable [[Great Feasts of the Orthodox Church|Feasts]] (from the [[Triodion]] and [[Pentecostarion]]), and various [[Canon (hymnography)|Canons]] and other devotional services. The Great Horologion is most commonly used in Greek-speaking churches.
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Several varieties of Horologia exist, the most complete of which is the '''Great Horologion''' (Greek: '''῾Ωρολόγιον τò μέγα''', ''Horologion to mega''; Slavonic: '''Великий Часословъ''', ''Velikij Chasoslov''). It contains the fixed portions of the [[Daily Cycle]] of Services, ([[Vespers]], [[Compline]] (Great and Small), [[Midnight Office]], [[Matins]], the [[Hours]], the [[Inter-Hours]], [[Typika]], Prayers before Meals). The parts for the Reader and Chanters are given in full, the Priest's and Deacon's parts are abbreviated. The Great Horologion will also contain a list of [[Saints]] commemorated throughout the year (with their [[Troparion|Troparia]] and [[Kontakion|Kontakia]]), selected propers for [[Sunday]]s, and moveable [[Feast]]s (from the [[Triodion]] and [[Pentecostarion]]), and various [[Canon (hymn)|Canons]] and other devotional services. The Great Horologion is most commonly used in Greek-speaking churches.
  
Various editions of the Horologion are usually shorter; still giving the fixed portions of the Daily Office in full, but with the other texts much more abbreviated (all of which are found in full in the other [[Canonical_hours#Liturgical_Books|liturgical books]]). In addition, such texts often also contain Morning and Evening Prayers, the Order of Preparation for [[Holy Communion]], and Prayers to be said after receiving Holy Communion.
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Various editions of the Horologion are usually shorter; still giving the fixed portions of the Daily Office in full, but with the other texts much more abbreviated (all of which are found in full in the other [[liturgical books]]). In addition, such texts often also contain Morning and Evening Prayers, the Order of Preparation for [[Eucharist]], and Prayers to be said after receiving Holy Communion.
  
 
== Source ==
 
== Source ==
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*[[Wikipedia:Horologion]]
  
[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Horologion Wikipedia article on The Horologion]
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==External links==
 
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==External Links==
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*[http://www.saintjonah.org/services/horologion.htm Horologion] For use at Reader's services (i.e., when a priest is not serving)
 
*[http://www.saintjonah.org/services/horologion.htm Horologion] For use at Reader's services (i.e., when a priest is not serving)
 
*[http://www.saintjonah.org/services/formatedhorologion.htm Horologion Texts in Word Format]
 
*[http://www.saintjonah.org/services/formatedhorologion.htm Horologion Texts in Word Format]
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[[Category:Liturgics]]
 
[[Category:Liturgics]]
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[[Category:Texts]]

Latest revision as of 13:06, April 26, 2013

The Horologion (Greek: ῾Ωρολόγιον; Church Slavonic: Часocлoвъ, Chasoslov), or Book of Hours, provides the Acolouthia of the Daily Cycle of services (Greek: akolouthies, ἀκολουθίες) as used by the Orthodox and Eastern Catholic Churches. Into this fixed framework, numerous moveable parts of the services are inserted.

The Horologion is primarily a book for the use of the Reader and Cantor (as distinguished from the Euchologion, which contains the texts used by the Priest and Deacon).

Several varieties of Horologia exist, the most complete of which is the Great Horologion (Greek: ῾Ωρολόγιον τò μέγα, Horologion to mega; Slavonic: Великий Часословъ, Velikij Chasoslov). It contains the fixed portions of the Daily Cycle of Services, (Vespers, Compline (Great and Small), Midnight Office, Matins, the Hours, the Inter-Hours, Typika, Prayers before Meals). The parts for the Reader and Chanters are given in full, the Priest's and Deacon's parts are abbreviated. The Great Horologion will also contain a list of Saints commemorated throughout the year (with their Troparia and Kontakia), selected propers for Sundays, and moveable Feasts (from the Triodion and Pentecostarion), and various Canons and other devotional services. The Great Horologion is most commonly used in Greek-speaking churches.

Various editions of the Horologion are usually shorter; still giving the fixed portions of the Daily Office in full, but with the other texts much more abbreviated (all of which are found in full in the other liturgical books). In addition, such texts often also contain Morning and Evening Prayers, the Order of Preparation for Eucharist, and Prayers to be said after receiving Holy Communion.

Source

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