Today’s Introit: Vocem jucunditatis

Introitus
Isa 48:20
Vocem iucunditátis annuntiáte, et audiátur, allelúia: annuntiáte usque ad extrémum terræ: liberávit Dóminus pópulum suum, allelúia, allelúia.
Ps 65:1-2
Iubiláte Deo, omnis terra, psalmum dícite nómini eius: date glóriam laudi eius.
V. Glória Patri, et Fílio, et Spirítui Sancto.
R. Sicut erat in princípio, et nunc, et semper, et in saecula saeculórum. Amen
Vocem iucunditátis annuntiáte, et audiátur, allelúia: annuntiáte usque ad extrémum terræ: liberávit Dóminus pópulum suum, allelúia, allelúia.

Introit
Isa 48:20
Declare it with the voice of joy: make this to be heard, allelúja: and speak it out even to the ends of the earth. Say: The Lord hath redeemed his people, allelúja, allelúja
Ps 65:1-2
Shout with joy to God, all the earth, sing ye a psalm to his name; give glory to his praise.
V. Glory be to the Father, and to the Son, and to the Holy Ghost.
R. As it was in the beginning, is now, and ever shall be, world without end. Amen.
Declare it with the voice of joy: make this to be heard, allelúja: and speak it out even to the ends of the earth. Say: The Lord hath redeemed his people, allelúja, allelúja.

INSTRUCTION ON THE FIFTH SUNDAY AFTER EASTER

Image may contain: 2 people

INSTRUCTION ON THE FIFTH SUNDAY AFTER EASTER

The Church’s Year
By Rev. Fr. Leonard Goffine

INSTRUCTION ON THE FIFTH SUNDAY AFTER EASTER

In thanks for the redemption the Church sings at the Introit:

INTROIT Declare the voice of joy, and let it be heard, allel.: declare it even to the ends of the earth: the Lord hath delivered his people. (Isai. XLVII. 20.) Allel. allel. Shout with joy to God, all the earth: sing ye a psalm to his name, give glory to his praise. (Fs. LXV.) Glory etc.

COLLECT O God, from whom all good things proceed: grant to Thy suppliants, that by Thy inspiration we may think those things that are right, and by Thy guidance may perform the same. Through etc.

EPISTLE (James I. 22‑27.) Dearly Beloved, Be ye doers of the word, and not hearers only, deceiving your own selves. For if a man be a hearer of the word and not a doer, he shall be compared to a than beholding his own countenance in a glass: for he beheld himself and went his way, and presently forgot what manner of man he was. But he that hath looked into the perfect law of liberty, and hath continued therein, not becoming a forgetful hearer, but a doer of the work, this man shall be blessed in his deed. And if any man think himself to be religious, not bridling his tongue, but deceiving his own heart, this man’s religion is vain. Religion clean and undefiled before God and the Father is this: to visit the fatherless, and widows in their tribulation, and to keep one’s self unspotted from the world. Continue reading