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His lamentations were in volumes and they were unfolded at every engagement he had with movers and shakers of world policy.
Whereas in the earlier laments, i.e., LSUr, LUr, and LE, an unnamed individual, possibly a lamentation priest, appears to perform the ritual, in LU and LN this responsibility is firmly in the hands of Ishme-Dagan, the fourth ruler of the Isin Dynasty, and most likely the sponsor of the writing of LU and LN.
The Lamentation over the Destruction of Ur contains 11 kirugus (chapters), each dealing with a somewhat separate theme within the story of the destruction, adding up to a total of 436 lines.
The title of this book refers to the Lamentations of Jeremiah, which played a prominent role during Tenebrae as Lessons alongside psalms and other prescribed liturgical texts.
The project, Lamentation Variations, began in 2007 as a way to commemorate September 11.
The Sunday Mail has teamed up with blinkbox Books to imagine how the thrilling plot of CJ Samson's bestselling novel Lamentation might be told as a news report in our paper...
Joe Clifford; LAMENTATION; Oceanview Publishing (Fiction: Thriller) 25.95 ISBN: 9781608091331
Each day of the Lamentations opens with the words "Incipit Lamentatio Jeremiae prophetae" (Here begins the Lamentation of Jeremiah the Prophet), independently set are the Hebrew letters starting the individual verses, and each Lamentation ends with the exclamation "Jerusalem, convertere ad Dominum Deum tuum" (Jerusalem, return unto the Lord thy God).
Friday's concert, titled "Liturgy and Lamentation" and conducted by David Trendell of King's College London, includes some of Byrd's English anthems from "The Tears or Lamentations of a Sorrowful Soul," by William Leighton as well as Latin pieces for the "Feast of Easter" from Byrd's 1607 "Gradualia."
devouring womb of stars, a love song's lamentation?
The painting, which Uzbek experts say is one of several versions Veronese painted portraying the lamentation after Christ's descent from the cross, has gone on display at the Uzbek State Arts Museum.
Funerary lamentation known as cidid has been the socially sanctioned mode for the expression of grief by women at funerals in Upper Egypt for millennia.