religious objects

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re·li·gious ob·jects

, sacred objects
References in periodicals archive ?
They put forth the argument that the term should be expanded in order to include every form of destruction enacted upon any kind of sacred or religious object.
Great attention is given to gold vestments and gold vessels, odd new habits and distortions of past religious objects.
In her carefully researched monograph, The Materiality of Religion in Early Modern English Drama, Elizabeth Williamson establishes how the physical representation of religious objects on the post-Reformation public stage would have evoked a dynamic emotional response from its audience.
seeking the return of cultural or religious objects stolen during the Armenian genocide.
The objects displayed in the exhibition ranged from early Kashmiri bronze sculptures from Western Tibet to Pala-style statues made in mainland Tibet and China, images of King Songtsen Gampo, early Tibetan manuscripts and thangka paintings, and secular and religious objects.
The author's over-riding concern in this fascinating study is with the inter-action between individuals and religious objects or at least objects associated with belief.
Artworks used to ensure communal and individual security and well-being include masks, religious objects (such as the one pictured left), medicine vials, and power figures," recounts Adele Walker.
The meeting and declaration attracted considerable attention in the country, although this did not prevent continued examples of violence against religious objects.
So it seems that the only thing we can be certain about is that there was someone, somewhere, in the ancient Near Fast who made religious objects sometime between the end of the Late Bronze Age and the middle of the Achaemenid period.
MORE than half of important religious objects in the North East are thought to be hidden from public view due to damage and disrepair.
Catholic priests and other church officials would have brought religious objects and books of prints with them to India.
In Brazil, the Ministerio da Cultura's Instituto do Patrimonio Historico e Artistico Nacional maintains a database of stolen art and cultural works--mostly religious objects from churches--belonging to the nation.