lauds


lauds
 ; morning prayer
   This word (from the Latin laudes, meaning "praises") refers to a set of daily prayers of the Liturgy of the Hours that are sometimes publicly recited or sung in religious communities. Lauds are sometimes said immediately after matins, at other times they are said in conjunction with morning Mass, and at other times separately as a morning prayer.

Glossary of theological terms. . 2014.

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  • Lauds — is one of the two major hours in the Roman Catholic Liturgy of the Hours. It is to be recited in the early morning hours, preferably near dawn. It forms a part of the Eastern Orthodox Office of Matins. The service is named after the Lauds psalms …   Wikipedia

  • Lauds — • Article on the canonical hour once known as Matins, then as Lauds, now as Morning Prayer. One of the two principal hours Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Lauds     Lauds      …   Catholic encyclopedia

  • lauds — mid 14c., from Old French; morning Church service in which psalms of praise to God (Psalms 148 150) are sung (see LAUD (Cf. laud)) …   Etymology dictionary

  • Lauds —    The major hour of the divine office of the Roman Catholic rite sung about sunrise. A chanted lauds is close in form to vespers, except that an Old Testament canticle replaces the fourth psalm, and the Canticle of Zacharia, Benedictus, replaces …   Historical dictionary of sacred music

  • Lauds — See Horarium …   Dictionary of Medieval Terms and Phrases

  • Lauds —    One of the seven Canonical Hours (which see) …   American Church Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • lauds — prayer service held at dawn following matins Ecclesiastical Terms …   Phrontistery dictionary

  • lauds — lɔːd n. praise, commendation (rare); hymn of praise, song of praise v. praise, commend …   English contemporary dictionary

  • LAUDS — laudes …   Abbreviations in Latin Inscriptions

  • lauds — [lɔ:dz] noun a service of morning prayer in the Divine Office of the Western Christian Church, traditionally said or chanted at daybreak. Origin ME: from the frequent use, in Psalms 148–150, of the L. imperative laudate! praise ye! …   English new terms dictionary