vexilla


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vexilla

(vĕk-sĭl′ə)
n.
Plural of vexillum.
References in periodicals archive ?
(81.) HW,3: <<Nam eundem virus quamquam divinitus abinceps et per anhelantia plevium vota et per eorum obsequentia regali cultu iam circumdederant magna oficia, ungi se tamen per sacerdotis manus ante non passus est, quam sedem adiret regiae urbis atque solium peteret paternae antiquitatis, in qua sibi oportunum esset et sacrae unctionis vexilla suscipere et longe positorum consensus ob praeelectionem sui patientissime sustinere, ...Toletanam urbem ingreditur>>.
Jones's paintings repeat the trope of the tree-as-arch or the avenue-as-arcade endlessly: in "Vexilla Regis," for example, the tree on the left of the rood-tree describes just such a figure in its upper branches; while on the right there is the tree of imperial power; and on all sides are scattered the signs of the old order (ruins, riderless horses) and of the new creation which transforms them.
Signifier Atilla (aquila, vexilla and still a) and Legionary Thaddeus
A 1947 watercolor, Vexilla Regis, for example, is crowded with a checklist of Roman and Christian symbols and does not quite work to convey any living symbolic heritage.
Assim, Venancio Fortunato fez sempre a assonancia nos dimetros iambicos de que se serve nos hinos Vexilla regis prodeunt e Agnoscat omne saeculum (2).
Habria que anadir ademas toda una serie de oraciones sobre los improperios y la exaltacion de la cruz, entre ellas el Vexilla Regis, que tan acorde resulta con la iconografia de la Misa de San Gregorio.
Antes del Renacimiento Carolingio, vivio en Poitiers, Francia, un poeta procedente del norte de Italia: Venancio Fortunato, tambien notable por su himnos religiosos: Crux benedicta nitet ..., Vexilla regis prodeunt ..., Crux fidelis ...
(37) Grassaille: "Supra vexilla invictissimi Regis Franciae, nemo praesumat honorem: sua enim umbra, totum orbem regit ...
The triumph of the cross is celebrated in several liturgical hymns: "Vexilla Regis prodeunt" (Venantius Fortunatus); "Pange lingua gloriosi" (St.