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LORD. In England, this is a title of honor. Fortunately in the U. S. no such titles are allowed.

References in periodicals archive ?
What should be clear is the centrality of the concept of communion to Loehe's thinking and practice of worship, especially in relation to the Lord's Supper.
The emphasis on hymns for baptism and the Lord's Supper was typical of Baptist hymn collections in both England and North America during the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries.
Through the Lord's Supper we witness Jesus' humankind, and his desire to share in our people who have visible vulnerabilities, disabilities, holy communion has a particular "fearfully and wonderfully made" (Psalm 139) in the image all Christians--including people with disabilities--can true natures as embodied "jars of clay" (2 Corinthians 4:7) who point to God's glory.
It appears also that the Lord's Supper was celebrated early on in homes within the context of a meal.
For example, when the founders of the convention met in Augusta in 1845, they observed the Lord's Supper together; today, as a result of the Landmark influence, messengers to the convention never take the Lord's Supper.
As LaVerdiere notes, this very meal is not just the Last Supper, but also the Lord's Supper, the banquet at which we taste and participate in the kingdom of God--where we are called to proclaim the Good News.
On the matter of taking the Lord's Supper to infirm people, Calvin doesn't fuss about reserved or consecrated elements.
He cites Jesus words only four times--and on surprising topics: the parousia of Jesus, marriage, payment of proclaimers of the gospel, and the Lord's Supper.
Diehl asserts that Elizabethan and Jacobean revenge tragedies recapitulate competing ritualistic experiences grounded upon controversies concerning the Roman-rite Mass as opposed to Protestant celebration of the Lord's Supper.
They do not even practice Baptism or celebrate the Lord's Supper, recognized by most Protestant denominations as sacraments.
ENI -- International organizations representing young people from all main Christian traditions say they are anguished at not being able to share in the Lord's Supper together.