Companion to Missal-A: Trinitytide

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929
Trinity Sunday
The centre of the image contains the Scutum Sancte Trinitatis (Shield of the Holy Trinity), and image that appears to date from the 12th century. Above the shield is portrayed the three persons of the Trinity. the four corners of the image contain the symbols and names of the four Evangelists, John, Matthew, Luke, and Mark.

Officium. Benedicta sit Sancta Trinitas (after Tob. 12:6.)
The ‘Psalm’ is taken from the doxology of the liturgically edited ‘Benedicite omnia opera’ (Daniel 3:57 ff.) See p. [53].
(The Roman Use has Ps. 8:2; AMS has Ps. 33:2.)
The image in the block capital (taken from the 1513 Missal) appears to be David beholding an angel: ‘And David lifting up his eyes, saw the angel of the Lord standing between heaven and earth, with a drawn sword in his hand . . .’ (1 Chronicles 21:16). This appears to have no reference to the Feast of the Trinity. It may be that the image was originally intended for the initial letter of the Psalter: ‘Beatus vir . . .’.
The melody is taken from the Officium for Lent 1.

The Officium, Gradual, Offertory, and Communion all conclude with the same text-phrase: ‘qui fecit nobiscum misericordiam suam.’ This would seem to suggest that these texts were composed asa a group by a single person.

931
Gradual. Benedictus es Domine (Dan 3:55; after Tob. 12:6.)

932
Alleluya. Benedictus es Domine (Dan 3:52.)

Sequence. Benedicta sit beata Trinitas
Translation © 2017 Matthew Carver. Used with permission.
AH-VII:109 (#96).

935
Offertory. Benedictus sit Deus Pater (after Tob. 12:6.)
(In AMS the text is ‘Benedictus es Deus’)

936
Preface. Qui cum Unigenito
The Votive Mass in Commemoration of the Trinity normally takes place on Sunday.

Communion. Benedicimus Deum celi (after Tob. 12:6.)

938
The Feast of Corpus Christi

. . . centum dies indulgentiarum.
According to Miri Rubin, Corpus Christi: The Eucharist in Late Medieval Culture (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991): 212, this indulgence was granted in 1369 and renewed in 1371.

The image represents the ‘Arma Christi’, the instruments of the Passion.
The images include: the Cock, the Pillar, the Whip, the Cords, the Spitting Face of Mockery, the Chalice, the Nails, the Crown of thorns, the Hand which slapped Jesus’ Face, the Hammer, the Lance, the Cross, the Thirty Pieces of Silver hanging from the neck of Judas, the Pincers, the Lantern, the Seamless Robe, the Dice, the Sponge.
The purpose of the Sheaf of Wheat is unclear; the plant is possibly Hyssop, or the Reed.
Unidentified is the coil to the right of the cross above the head of Judas.

‘When a new feast was introduced a Mass already in use was applied with its text and music to the new feast.  Sometimes the melodies of one Mass were adapted to the words of a new Mass.  Examples of these two processes may be seen in the Mass of the Blessed Sacrament.  Here the Introit (Cibavit eos) is the same as that of the older Mass for the Monday following Pentecost.  The Gradual is that of the twentieth Sunday after Pentecost.  The Offertory and Communion are adaptations of the Offertory and Communion of Pentecost, where by slight changes of the music the melody is fitted to a different set of words.’, Michael Tracy, ‘The Music of the Mass’, Irish Ecclesiastical Record 39 (1932): 620.

Officium. Cibavit eos
This Officium is repeated from Monday of Pentecost.
The block capital (from 1513:108r) portrays Christ holding the consecrated Body and Blood.

940
Gradual. Oculi omnium
This Gradual is repeated from Thursday of Lent 3 and also appears on Trinity 20.

941
Alleluya. V. Caro mea (John 6:56.)
The melody is taken from ‘Alleluya. Letabitur’ for feasts of One Martyr.

Sequence. Lauda Syon
Text, St. Thomas Aquinas
Trans. (Performing Edition) in Hymns from the Ancient English Service Books (Privately printed, 1882): # 81, p. 66. A revision of the above translation appears in EH: 317.
Trans. (Scholarly Edition) by Rev. Hugh Thomas Henry, Eucharistica (Philadelphia: The Dolphin Press, 1912): 39. A slight revision of the above translation appears in Matthew Britt, The Hymns of the Breviary and Missal (London: Burns, Oates & Washbourne, Ltd, 1925): #75, p. 178.
The latter portion, beginning ‘Ecce panis angelorum’ has been used as a separate Hymn for Communion and Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament.
In the Gradual Romanum (1908) this sequence ends with ‘Amen. Alleluia.’
‘Its form is based on the sequence : Laudes crucis attollamus ” of Adam of St. Victor.  See Pitra: Spicilegium solesmense (Paris, 1855), vol. i, p. 262-263, Adrian Fortescue, The Mass (1914):277.

946
Offertory. Sacerdotes Domini (after Lev. 21:6)

The melody is borrowed from ‘Confirma hoc’ for Pentecost.

947
Communion. Quotienscunque manducabitis (I Cor. 11: 26-27)

The melody is taken from ‘Factus est repente’ for Pentecost.

The Hereford Use includes, on the Sunday in the Octave of Corpus Christi, the sequence ‘Voce vita’.  The York Use includes within the octave of Corpus Christi the sequences ‘Lauda Syon’, ‘Quod in cena’, and ‘Sumunt boni’.

949
First Sunday after Trinity
In the Roman Use this is Mass is known as First Sunday after Pentecost.  It is used on vacant ferias in the Week of the Trinity.  The Dominican and Rouen Uses employ the same terminology as the Sarum Use.

Officium. Domine in tua misericordia (Ps. 12:6, 1 (Gallican).)

951
Gradual. Ego dixi (Ps. 40: 5, 2.) (‘quoniam’ is neither Gallican nor Old Roman.)

952
Alleluya. V. Verba mea (Ps. 5:1.)

953
Offertory. Intende voci. (Ps. 5:2)
This Offertory is repeated from Friday of Lent 3.

Secret. Deus qui nos ad imaginem tuam
The Roman Use has the Secret ‘Hostias nostras quesumus Domine tibi dicatas’

Communion. Ps. 9: 1-2.
This Communion is repeated from Tuesday of Lent 2.

955
Second Sunday after Trinity
In the Roman Use this is the Mass for the Second Sunday after Pentecost.

The York Use includes on the first Sunday after the octave of Coprus Christi, the sequence ‘Voce jubilantes’.

Officium. Factus est Dominus (Ps. 17: 19-20; 2-3 (Gallican).)

956
Gradual.  Ad Dominum dum tribularer (Ps. 119:1-2 (Old Roman).)
This Gradual also appears on Friday of Lent 2.

957
Alleluya. V. Deus judex (Ps. 7: 12.)

958
Offertory. Domine convertere (Ps. 6:5 (closer to Gallican).)
This Offertory is repeated from Monday of Passion week.

Communion. Cantabo Domino (Ps. 12: 6 (Gallican).)

960
Third Sunday after Trinity
In the LU this Mass appears as the Sunday within the Octave of the Sacred Heart.

Officium. Respice in me (Ps. 24: 16, 18; 1 (Old Roman).)

Prayer. Deprecationem nostram quesumus Domine benignus exaudi
This Prayer is repeated from the Prayer over the People on Monday of the fourth week of Lent.

961
Gradual. Jacta cogitatum (after Ps. 54: 23, 17, 19)
This Gradual is repeated from Thursday after Ash Wednesday and Tuesday in Lent 2.

962
Alleluya. V. Diligam te Domine (Ps. 17: 2-3 (‘fortitudo’ is Gallican; ‘virtus’ is Old Roman).)

This Sunday marks the beginning of divergent patterns in the assignment of post- Pentecost alleluyas among the Sarum, Hereford, York, and Roman (and Dominican and Rouen) traditions.  The following chart indicates the assignments, beginning with the first Sunday after Trinity.  Chants that occur only once in this table appear in italics.  (‘Dextera Domini’ is a variant of ‘Dextera Dei’.) It will be observed that from Trinity 6-10 the Sarum Alleluyas appear in Hereford one week later; from Trinity 11-16 they are the same; and from Trinity 19-22 they are again one week later.  From Trinity 3-5 the Sarum Alleluyas appear in York one week later; from Trinity 6-12 they appear 3 weeks later; Trinity 14-15 appear 2 weeks later; Trinity 20-22 appear two weeks later.  York demonstrates agreement with Rome in weeks 5-10.

 Sarum Hereford York Rome
 1 Verba mea Verba mea Verba mea Verba mea
 2 Deus judex Deus judex Deus judex Domine Deus
 3 Diligam te Diligam te Domine Deus Deus judex
 4 Domine in virtute Domine in virtute Diligam te Deus qui sedes
 5 In te Domine In te Domine Domine in virtute Domine in virtute
 6 Eripe me Omnes gentes In te Domine In te Domine
7 Te decet Eripe me Omnes gentes Omnes gentes
8 Attendite Te decet Magnus Dominus Magnus Dominus
9 Exultate Attendite Eripe me Eripe me
10 Domine Deus Exultate Te decet Te decet
11 Domine refugium Domine refugium Attendite Exultate
12 Venite exultemus Venite exultemus Exultate Domine Deus
13 Quoniam Deus Quoniam Deus Domine Deus Domine refugium
14 Confitemini Confitemini Domine refugium Venite exultemus
15 Paratum cor Paratum cor Venite exultemus Quoniam Deus
16 Qui timent Qui timent Domine exaudi Cantate Domino
17 Dextera Dei Laudate Dominum Confitemini Domine exaudi
18 Letatus sum Qui timent Paratum cor Timebunt gentes
19 Qui confidunt Dextera Domini Qui timent Confitemini
20 De profundis Qui confidunt Laudate Paratum cor
21 Lauda anima De profundis Dextera Domini In exitu Israel
22 Qui sanat Lauda anima De profundis
Lauda anima
Qui sanat
Qui timent
23 Qui posuit Qui sanat
Qui posuit
Lauda anima De profundis
24 Domine Deus Qui sanat
Qui posuit
Qui sanat De profundis
25 Timebunt gentes
[In exitu Israel]
[Confitebor tibi]
Qui sanat
Qui posuit
Qui posuit De profundis

The Post Pentecost Alleluya series’ in the Dominican Missals bear striking relationships to those of Sarum. (The Dominican Sundays (1951) are numbered after the Octave of the Trinity.)   Generally the order remains the same, but often simply one or two Sundays later through the inclusion of ‘Propitius esto’ and ‘Timebunt gentes’, and the omission of ‘Letatus sum’ and ‘Lauda anima’.

Sarum Dominican 1494 Dominican 1951
1 Verba mea Verba mea Deus judex
2 Deus judex Deus judex Diligam te
3 Diligam te Diligam te Domine in virtute
4 Domine in virtute Domine in virtute In te Domine
5 In te Domine In te Domine Eripe me
6 Eripe me Eripe me Te decet
7 Te decet Te decet Attendite
8 Attendite Attendite Propitius esto
9 Exultate Propitius esto Exultate
10 Domine Deus Exultate Domine Deus
11 Domine refugium Domine Deus Domine refugium
12 Venite exultemus Domine refugium Venite exultemus
13 Quoniam Deus Venite exultemus Quoniam Deus
14 Confitemini Quoniam Deus Timebunt gentes
15 Paratum cor Timebunt gentes Confitemini
16 Qui timent Confitemini Paratum cor
17 Dextera Dei Paratum cor Qui timent
18 Letatus sum Qui timent Dextera Domini
19 Qui confidunt Dextera Domini Qui confidunt
20 De profundis Qui confidunt De profundis
21 Lauda anima De profundis Qui sanat
22 Qui sanat Qui sanat Qui posuit
23 Qui posuit Qui posuit Qui posuit
24 Domine Deus Qui posuit Qui posuit
25 Timebunt gentes
[In exitu Israel]
[Confitebor tibi]
Qui posuit Qui posuit

The Sarum post-Pentecost Alleluya series is even more closely aligned with the Rouen Use.  In the Rouen Missal 1495 Trinity 1-5 and 19-23 are the same; 6-17 (as in the Hereford Use) appear 1 Sunday later due to the addition of ‘Alleluya. Omnes gentes’ on Trinity 6; ‘Alleluya. Letatus sum’ is omitted.  Trinity 24 and 25 repeat the Alleluya of Trinity 23.

In sum, these observations attest to close associations of Sarum with Hereford, Rouen, and the Dominican tradition, and potentially reflect a special relationship between York and Rome.

An interactive post-Pentecost Alleluias database is available at David Hiley’s Cantus Planus Site at the University of Regensburg, here.

963
Offertory. (Ps. 9: 10-12 (Old Roman).)
This Offertory is repeated from Tuesday of Passion week.

964
Secret. Munera tibi Domnine quesumus oblata sanctifica
This Secret is not in the 1962 Roman Rite. It is found in the York and Hereford Uses.
This Secret appears in Gregory, Liber sacramentorum, Hebdomada iv post Pentecostes, PL-LXXVII:0176A.

Communion. (Ps. 16:6.)

Postcommunion. Sacris Domine muneribus perceptis
This Postcommunion is not in the 1962 Roman Rite. It is found in the Westminster Missal.
This Postcommunion appears in Gregory, Liber sacramentorum, Hebdomada iv post Pentecostes as ‘Sacris muneribus Domine perceptis’.

966
Fourth Sunday after Trinity
In the Roman Use the prayers appear at the Third Sunday after Pentecost, but the proper chants and lessons appear at the Fourth Sunday after Pentecost. This pattern of displacement carries through until the Twenty-third Sunday after Trinity.

Officium. Dominus illuminatio mea (Ps. 26:1-3 (Old Roman).)

967
Gradual. Propitius esto (Ps. 78: 9-10)
This Gradual is repeated from Saturday in the Ember days of Lent and Thursday in Lent 2.

968
Alleluya. V. Domine in virtute tua (Ps. 20: 1)

969
Offertory. Illumina oculos (Ps. 12: 3-4)
This Offertory is repeated from Saturday of Lent 2.

970
Communion Dominus firmamentum (Ps. 17: 3)

972
Fifth Sunday after Trinity
In the Roman Use the prayers (except the Secret) appear at the Fourth Sunday after Pentecost, but the proper chants and lessons appear at the Fourth Sunday after Pentecost.

Officium. Exaudi vocem meam (Ps. 26: 7, 9, 1)

973
Gradual. Protector noster (Ps. 83: 10, 9)
This Gradual appears also on Monday of Lent 1, Saturday in the Ember days of Lent, and Saturday in the ember days of September.

974
Alleluya. V. In te Domine speravi (Ps. 30: 1-2 (‘in justitia tua’ is Gallican; ‘et eripe me’ is Old Roman) (cf. Ps. 70:2).)

975
Offertory. Ps. 15: 7-8 (Old Roman)
This Offertory appears also on Monday of Lent 2.

Secret. Ascendant quesumus Domine preces humilitatis nostre
This Secret appears in Gregory I, Liber sacrementorum, Hebd. VI. post pentecosten. (PL 78 0177B)
In the Roman Use the Secret (for Pentecost 4) is ‘Oblationes nostras quesumus Domine’.

976
Communion. Unam petii Ps. 26:4

978
Sixth Sunday after Trinity

Officium. Dominus fortitudo (Ps. 27: 8, 1 (Old Roman)

979
Gradual (Ps. 90:13, 1)
This Gradual appears also on Saturday in the Ember days of Lent and Friday in the Ember days of September.

980
Allelya. V. Eripe me de inimicis (Ps. 58:1)

981
Offertory. Perfice gressus meos (Ps. 16; 5-7)
This Offertory also appears at Sexagesima

Communion. Circuibo et immolabo (Ps. 26: 6 (Old Roman).)

984
Seventh Sunday after Trinity
Officium. Omnes gentes.
This Officium is repeated, without ‘Alleluya’, from the Vigil of the Ascension.

985
Gradual. Venite filii (Ps. 34: 11, 5 (Gallican).)
This Gradual appears also on Wednesday of Lent 4 and Wednesday in the Ember days of September.

Alleluya. V. Te decet hymnus (Ps. 64: 2)

986
Offertory. Sicut in olocaustum (after Dan 3: 40) (Song of the Three Children 17).

987
Communion. Inclina aurem tuam (Ps. 30: 2 (Old Roman).)

989
Eighth Sunday after Trinity

Officium. Suscepimus Deus (Ps. 47: 10, 2 (Old Roman).)

This Officium appears also at the Purification.

990
Gradual. Esto michi (Ps. 30: 3 ; 70: 1)
This Gradual appears also on Monday of Lent 4.

991
Alleluya. V. Attendite popule meus (Ps. 77: 1 (neither Gallican nor Old Roman).)
This text appears in Bibliorum sacrorum latinae versiones antiquae, seu vetus Italica (Paris 1751) II: 155, as appearing in the Vulgata hodierna seu versio Latina sec. LXX secundis curis emendata a S. Hieronymo.

Gospel.  Attendite a falsis prophetis
KJV omits the final clause, ‘he shall enter into the kingdom of heaven’.

Note the connection of this Gospel to the preceding Alleluya through the word ‘Attendite’.

992
Offertory. Populum humilem (Ps. 17: 27, 31
This Offertory appears also on Friday of Lent 4.

Communion. Gustate et videte (Ps. 33: 9 (Gallican).)

995
Ninth Sunday after Trinity
Officium. Ecce Deus adjuvat me (Ps. 53: 6. 3; cf. Ps. 58:12)
Note the abrupt mediation in the Psalm-verse.

996
Gradual. Domine Dominus noster (Ps. 8: 1)

997
Alleluya. V. Exultate Deo adjutori nostro (Ps. 80: 2-3)

998
Offertory. Justicie Domini (Ps. 18: 8, 10, 11 (Old Roman).)
This Offertory appears also on the third Sunday of Lent.

Communion. Primum querite. (Mat. 6: 33; Luke 12: 31)
Note the inversion of the first two words.
In the Graduale Romanum (1908):293 the Communion is Qui manducat carnem meam.

1000
Tenth Sunday after Trinity
Officium. Dum clamarem (after Ps. 54: 18-20, 23, 2-3 (‘cogitatum’ is Old Roman; the Psalm Verse is Gallican).)
This Officium appears also on Thursday after Ash Wednesday (as does the Gradual).

1001
Gradual. Custodi me Domine (Ps. 17: 8, 2)
This Gradual appears also on Thursday after Ash Wednesday (as does the Officium).

1002
Alleluya. V. Domine Deus salutis mee (Ps. 87: 2)

1003
Offertory. Ad te Domine levavi (Ps. 24: 1-3)
This Offertory appears also on the first Sunday of Advent.

1004
Communion. Acceptabis sacrificium (after Ps. 50: 21)
This Communion also appears on Thursday after Ash Wednesday.

1006
Eleventh Sunday after Trinity
Officium. Deus in loco sancto suo ((Ps. 67: 6, 7, 36; 2 (Old Roman).)

1007
Gradual. Ps. 27: 7, 1
This Gradual appears also on Friday of Lent 3.

1008
Alleluya. V. Domine refugium (Ps. 89:1)

1009
Offertory. Exaltabo te Domine (Ps. 29: 2-3)

Communion. Honora Dominum (Prov. 3: 9-10)

1012
Twelfth Sunday after Trinity
Officium.  Deus in adjutorium (Ps. 69:2-3 (Gallican).)
This Officium appears also on Thursday of Lent 2.

1013
Gradual. Benedicam Dominum

1014
Alleluya. V. Venite exultemus (Ps. 94: 1)

V. Preoccupemus (Ps. 94: 2)

1015
Offertory. Precatus est Moyses (cf. Exod. 32: 11-14)
This Offertory appears also (with the Verse) on Thursday of Lent 2.
Warren, The Sarum Missal I:ix. presumes the repetition of the text to be a printer’s error, but this is not true.

1017
Communion.  Qui manducat carnem meam (John 6:56.)
This Communion appears also on Thursday of Lent 2.
In the Graduale Romanum (1908):293 it appears on the Ninth Sunday after Pentecost.

1019
Thirteenth Sunday after Trinity
Officium. Respice Domine (Ps. 73: 20. 19. 22. 23. 1 (Old Roman)

1020
Gradual. Respice Domnine (Ps. 73: 29, 19, 22)
This Gradual appears also on Thursday of Lent 4.

1021
Alleluya. V. (Ps. 94: 3)
This Alleluya continues the text from the Alleluya of the previous week.

1022
Offertory. In te speravi (P. 30: 15, 16)
This Offertory appears also on Tuesday of Lent 1.

1023
Communion. Panem de celo (after Wisd. 16: 20)

1025
Fourteenth Sunday after Trinity
Officium. Protector noster (Ps. 83: 10, 11, 2)

1026
Gradual. Bonum est confiteri (Ps. 91: 2-3)
This Gradual appears also on Septuagesima and on Saturday of Lent 2.
In the Graduale Romanum (1908) the order of this Gradual and the following one (Bonum est confidere) is reversed. (Something of this variation is evident in the Antiphonale Sextuplex, as indicated by the code numbers.) In the Sarum Use the choice of Gradual appears to be related the following Gospel Lesson. The idea of thankfulness (found also in the Alleluya) relates to the Gospel in which one leper returns to give thanks. This connection does not obtain in the Roman Use, where this Gradual appears on the Fifteenth Sunday after Pentecost together with the Gospel Lesson of the resurrection of the young man of Naim (Luke 7:11-16).

1027
Alleluya. V. Confitemini Domino (Ps. 104: 1)

1028
Offertory. Immitit angelus Domini (Ps. 33: 8-9)
This Offertory appears also on Thursday of Lent 1.

Communion. Panis quem ego (Joh. 6: 52)
This Communion appears also on Thursday of Lent 1.

1029
Wednesday.
In Warren’s Missal, I: 388, the indications of the Epistle and Gospel are incorrect.

Epistle. Nolite jugum ducere cum infidelibus
There seems to be no explanation for the interpolated passage in Verse 17: ‘Vos qui portatis vasa Domini’ (‘Ye who bear the vessels of the Lord’).

1031
Fifteenth Sunday after Trinity
Officium. Inclina Domine aurem tuam (Ps. 85: 1-3; 4 (‘ad me’ is Old Roman; the Psalm-verse is Gallican).)

1032
Gradual. Bonum est confidere (Ps. 117: 8-9.)
This Gradual appears also on Friday of Lent 4.
In the Graduale Romanum (1908) the order of this Gradual and the previous one (Bonum est confitere) is reversed.

1033
Alleluya. V. Paratum cor meum (Ps. 107: 2 (Gallican).)

1034
Offertory. Expectans expectavi (Ps. 39: 2-4 (Old Roman).)
This Offertory appears also on Tuesday of Lent 4.

1035
Communion. Qui manducat carnem (John 6: 56)
This Communion also appears on Thursday of Lent 2.

1037
Sixteenth Sunday after Trinity
Officium. Miserere michi (Ps. 85: 3, 5, 1 (‘quoniam’ is neither Gallican nor Old Roman).)

Note the connection of this text with that of the Officium of the previous week.

1038
Gradual. Timebunt gentes (Ps. 101: 16-17 (Old Roman).)
This Gradual appears also on the second Sunday after the Octave of the Epiphany.

1039
Alleluya. V. Qui timent Dominum (after Ps. 113: 19 (Old Roman).)

1040
Offertory. Domine in auxilium (Ps. 39: 14-15 (Old Roman).)
This Offertory appears also on Friday of Lent 2.
In the Graduale Romanum 1908: 312. ‘Domine in auxilium meum respice’ is repeated at the end. The chant is labelled as Mode VI.

Communion. Domine memorabor (Ps. 70: 16-18)
This Communion also appears on Thursday of Lent 4.

1043
Seventeenth Sunday after Trinity
Officium. Justus es Domine (Ps. 118: 137, 124, 1)

1044
Gradual. Beata gens (Ps. 23: 12, 16)
This Gradual appears also on Wednesday of Lent 4

1045
Alleluya. V. Dextera Dei (after Ps. 117: 16)

1046
Offertory. Oravi Deum meum (after Dan 9: 4, 17-19)

1047
Communion. Vovete et reddite (Ps. 75: 12 (Gallican).)

1048
Eighteenth Sunday after Trinity

The Officium, Gradual, and Alleluya all make use of Ps. 121.
Officium. Da pacem Domine (Eccl. 36: 18 (cf. Luke 2:32); Ps. 121:1)

1049
Gradual. Letatus sum (Ps. 121: 1, 7.)
This Gradual appears also on Lent 4.

Alleluya. V. Letatus sum (Ps. 121: 1)
In the Graduale Romanum (1908) this Alleluya allears on Advent 2.

1050
V. Stantes erant pedes nostri (Ps. 121: 2)
The Graduale Romanum (1908) omits this verse.

1051
Offertory. Sanctificavit Moyses (after Exod. 24: 4-5)

1052
Communion. Tollite hostias (Ps. 95: 8-9 (Old Roman).)

1054
Nineteenth Sunday after Trinity
Officium. Salus populi (Ps. 77:1)
The antiphon of the this Officium is non-biblical.

1055
Gradual. Dirigatur oratio mea (Ps. 140: 2)
This Gradual is repeated from Tuesday of Lent 1.

Alleluya. V. Qui confidunt (Ps. 124: 1-2)

1057
Offertory. Si ambulavero (Ps. 137: 7)

1058
Communion. Tu mandasti (Ps. 118: 4-5)
This Communion also appears on Thursday of Lent 3.

1060
Twentieth Sunday after Trinity
Officium. Omnia que fecisti (after Dan 3: 31, 29, 35; Ps. 47:2)
(See KJV Song of the Holy Three: 4 ff.)
The Graduale Romanum (1908) has for the Psalm, Ps. 118: 1.

1061
Gradual. Oculi omnium (Ps. 144: 15-16)
This Gradual appears also on Thursday of Lent 3 and on Corpus Christi.

1062
Alleluya. V. De profundis (Ps. 129: 1-2 (Gallican).)

1063
Offertory. Super flumina (Ps. 136: 1)
This Offertory appears also on Thyrsday of Passion week.

1064
Communion. Memento verbi (Ps. 118: 49-50 (Old Roman).)

1066

All the Sundays Masses from the First Sunday after Trinity to the Twentieth contain one or more proper chants that are repeated elsewhere in the Temporale; however, those of the Twenty-first and Twenty-second contain no such repetition.  Similarly, the Twenty-third contains no such repetitions, except in that its proper chants (excepting the Alleluya) are repeated on subsequent Sundays until Advent.

Twenty-first Sunday after Trinity
Officium. In voluntate tua (after Esther 13: 9-11; Ps. 118: 1)
(See KJV additions to Esther, chapter 13.)

1067
Gradual. Domine refugium factus es nobis (Ps. 89: 1-2 (‘generationem’ is Gallican; ‘orbis terre’ is Old Roman.)

1068
Alleluya. V. Lauda anima mea ((Ps. 145: 2 (Old Roman).)

1069
Offertory. Vir erat (after Job 1: 1)

1070
Communion. In salutari tuo (Ps. 118: 81, 84, 86)

1072
Twenty-second Sunday after Trinity
Officium. Si iniquitates (Ps. 129: 3-4, 1)

1073
Gradual. Ecce quam bonum (Ps. 132: 1-2)

another V. Mandavit Dominus (Ps. 132: 3)

1074
Alleluya. V. Qui sanat contritos ((Ps. 146: 3-4).

1075
Offertory. Recordare (after Esth. 14: 12-13)

1076
Communion. Dico vobis gaudium (Luke 15: 10)

1078
Twenty-third Sunday after Trinity
In the Roman Use the prayers (except for the Secret) appear at the Twenty-second Sunday after Pentecost, but the proper chants and lessons appear at the Twenty-third Sunday after Pentecost.

Officium. Dicit Dominus (Jer 29: 11, 12, 14; Ps. 84:2)

1079
Gradual. Liberasti nos Domine (Ps. 43: 8-9 (Old Roman).)

1080
Alleluya. V. Qui posuit fines suos pacem (Ps. 147: 3 (Gallican).)
(BCP Ps. 147: 14)

Offertory. De profundis. (Ps. 129: 1 (Old Roman).)
The Sarum version omits the repetition of (both text and music) ‘De profundis clamavi ad te Domine’ which is found in the Roman version.

1081
Secret. Sacris nos Domine quesumus servitiis fac intentos
In the Roman Use the Secret (for Pentecost 22) is ‘Da misericors Deus ut hec salutaris oblatio’.

Communion. Amen dico vobis, Quicquid (Mark 11: 24)

1083
Twenty-fourth Sunday after Trinity
In the Roman Use the Opening Prayer (Collect) appears at the Twenty-third Sunday after Pentecost; the proper chants (except the Alleluya) also appear on that day.

Alleluya. V. Domine Deus meus ((Ps. 7: 1 (Gallican).)

1084
Secret. Purificet nos Domine quesumus muneris
In the Roman Use the Secret (for Pentecost 23) is ‘Pro nostre servitutis augmento’.

1085
Postcommunion. Sumentes Domine dona celestias quesumus
In the Roman Use the Postcommunion (for Pentecost 23) is ‘Quesumus omnipotens Deus ut quos divina tribuis’.

1087
The Sunday next before Advent
Alleluya. V. Timebunt gentes (Ps. 101: 15)

1088
Alleluya. V. in exitu Israel (Ps. 113: 1)

1089
Alleluya. V. Confitebor tibi (Ps. 137: 1)

It may be that in the later years of the Sarum Use the vacant weekdays of this week were filled with commemorations, obviating the need for these two Alleluyas, hence their omission from the 1508 Gradual.

1090
Secret. Sacrificium tibi Domine celebrandum
In the Roman Use the Secret is ‘Propitius esto Domine supplicationibus nostris’.

Postcommunion. Anime nostre quesumus omnipotens Deus
In the Roman Use the Postcommunion is ‘Concede nobis quesumus Domine ut per hec sacramenta’.

1091
The Ember Days of Advent, Lent and Pentecost are all tied directly to the weeks of the Temporale. However, the Ember Days of September (the Michaelmas Embertide) are tied to the solar calendar: they begin after the first Sunday after the third of the Ides of September (September 12-18)–or the first Wednesday after September 14 (Holy Cross Day)–more precisely the Wednesday falling on September 15-21. In the Roman books the Ember Days of September are normally printed after the 17th Sunday after Pentecost.

Wednesday in the Ember Days of September
Officium. Exultate Deo (Ps. 80: 2-6 (The Antiphon is Old Roman; the Psalm is Gallican).)
‘canite initium mensis tuba’ is a specific reference to the Jewish celebration of the new year, Rosh Hashanah, that takes place at this time.

1092
Gradual. Venite filii audite me
This Gradual appears also on Wednesday of Lent 4 and the Seventh Sunday after Trinity.

1094
Gradual. Quis sicut Dominus Deus noster (Ps. 112: 5-7)

1095
Offertory. Meditabor in mandatis tuis
This Offertory appears also on the Second Sunday of Lent and on Wednesday in the Ember Days of Pentecost.

Secret. Deus qui de his terre fructibus
In the Roman Use the Secret is ‘Hec hostia Domine quesumus emundet.’

1096
Communion. Comedite pinguia (2 Esdras 8: 10 (Nehemiah 8:10).)

Friday in the Ember Days of September
Officium. Letetur cor querentium
This Officium appears also on Thursday of lent 4.

1097
Prayer. Presta quesumus omnipotens Deus ut obervationes
This Prayer is repeated from Monday in the fourth week of Lent.

1098
Gradual. Convertere Domine aliquantulum
This Gradual appears also on Saturday in the Ember Days of Lent and on the Sixth Sunday after Trinity.
‘Convertere’ evidently takes its lead from the previous lesson.

1099
Offertory. Benedic anima mea
This Offertory appears also on Friday in the Ember Days of Lent.

1100
Communion. Aufer a me opprobrium (Ps. 118: 22, 24)

Saturday in the Ember Days of September
Officium. Venite adoremus Deum (Ps. 94: 6, 7, 1 (closer to Gallican than Old Roman).)

1102
Gradual. Propicius esto Domine
This Gradual appears also on Thursday of Lent 2 and on the Fourth Sunday after Trinity.

1103
Gradual. Protector noster
This Gradual appears also on Monday of Lent 1, on Saturday in the Ember Days of Lent, and on the Fifth Sunday after Trinity.

1104
Prayer. Da quesumus Domine fidelibus tuis
In the Roman use the Prayer is ‘Tuere quesumus Domine familiam tuam’.

Gradual. Dirigatur oratio mea
This Gradual appears also on Tuesday of Lent 1 and on the Nineteenth Sunday after Trinity.

1105
Gradual. Salvum fac populum tuum
This Gradual appears also on Wednesday of Lent 2.  However the Lent version usually has ‘clamabo’ whereas this version usually has ‘clamavi’.  (The Graduale Romanum 1908 has ‘clamavi’ at both places.)

1107
Tract.  Omnipotentem semper adorant.
Text Walafrid Strabo (d. 849); trans. WR.
The text is a paraphrase of the Benedicite (Dan 57-88; Song of the Three Holy Children 25-66). This poem is often referred to as a hymn. It is in dactyl-trochee tetrameters (/–/-, /–/-).
See Guido Maria Dreves, Clemens Blume, Ein Jahrtausend Lateinischer Hymnendichtung. I: 72ff. The Sarum version has variant readings.

1110
Prayer. Deus qui tribus pueris
This prayer is repeated from Saturday in the Ember Days of Advent.
1111
Tract. Laudate Dominum omnes gentes
This Tract appears also on Saturday in the Ember Days of Lent, and at the Easter Vigil.

1112
Offertory. domine Deus salutis mee
This Offertory appears also on Saturday in the Ember Days of Lent and on Saturday in the Ember Days of Pentecost.

Secret. Quesumus Domine nostris placare mueribus
In the Roman Use the Secret is ‘Concede quesumus omnipotens Deus ut oculis tue’.

1113
Communion. Mense septimo

1114
On the Day of the Dedication of the Church
Officium.  Terribilis est locus iste (after Gen. 28:17, Ps. 92: 2-3 (Gallican).)
The Graduale Romanum 1908 has a different Psalm-verse, 83:2-3.

1115
Gradual. Locus iste a Deo factus est

1116
Alleluya.  Adorabo ad templum sanctum tuum (Ps. 137:2)

Alleluya. O quam metuendus (Gen. 28:17) (c.f. Officium)

1117
Alleluya. Fundata est domus Domini (Is. 2:2)

1118
Sequence. Hierusalem et Syon filie
Adam of St. Victor

The Hereford Use has the sequence ‘Psallat ecclesia’; the York Use has ‘Rex Salomon’.

1122
Tract. Quam dilecta tabernacula (Ps. 83: 2-5, partly Old Roman, partly Gallican)
This Tract does not appear in the Graduale Romanum 1908.

1124
Offertory. Domine Deus in simplicitate cordis (I Par. 29: 17-18.)
Unusually this chant ends on C.  It could therefore be understood as Mode V transposed. (In the Graduale Romanum (1908):[65], ‘voluntatem’ ends with an additional note, F, after which the text and music ‘Domine Deus’. is repeated, giving an unambiguous conclusion in Mode VI. As noted in James Borders, ‘Chants for Four Masses in the Editio Princeps‘ (Music in Medieval Europe: Studies in Honour of Bryan Gillingham, ed. Terence Bailey and Alma Santasuosso, Ashgate, 2007), p. 186, note, while the added text is present in the Missale Romanum (1570) it is absent in the Medicean Gradual (1614-15).

1125
Communion. Domus mea domus orationis (Mat. 21:13.)

1126
During the Octave
Sequence. Letabundus
Trans. M. J. Blacker, in G. H. Palmer, The Hymner : Containing Translations . . . (London: Plainsong and Medieval Music Society, 1905 (2nd. ed.)): #199, pp. 128-130.
Note that the text differs from that which appears in the Breviary at the Feast of the Purification {278} and at the Feast of the Assumption {1195).
See AH-VIII: #41, p. 40.  This text appears in only a handful of sources.

1128
In the Octave of the Dedication of the Church
Sequence. Quam dilecta
Adam of St. Victor
Trans. John Mason Neale, Collected Hymns, Sequenced and Carols (London: Hodder and Stoughton, 1914): 51.  Neale’s translation includes other verses not found in the standard Sarum text.  Neale also provides an analysis of the figures in Medieval Hymns and Sequences (London, 1863): 149.
The longer form as found in Rylands-24:488. appears in the Appendix.

1133
At the Consecration of a Church

1135
At the Reconciliation of a Church

Seeing that all the proper chants for this Mass appear elsewhere in the Gradual, it would appear that this Mass is a later compilation.

Offic. Dum sanctificatus fuero
This Officium is repeated from Wednesday of Lent 4.

1136
Grad. Tollite hostias
This Gradual is repeated from Thursday of Passion Week.

1137
Alleluya. V. Confitemini Domino
This Alleluya is repeated from the 14th Sunday after Trinity.

1138
Offert. Oravi Deum meum
This Offertory is repeated from the 17th Sunday after Trinity.

Comm. Acceptabis sacrificium
This Communion is repeated from Thursday after Ash Wednesday and the 10th Sunday after Trinity.

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