The current liturgical season is ordinary time until the first Sunday in November. The suggestion for daily prayer during this time is to use the forms for each day of the week. You may feel that maybe Prayers from the pandemic still feel relevant to us.
In development: using a rosary to pray the Lord’s prayer; a video explainer is here.
The sections below have links to the various daily prayer offices by days of the week, times of the year and some night-time forms. There is also a guide to how to interpret the type styles. There is some reflection, too, on why and how to use these forms.
Days of the week
For occasions and seasons.
Advent Christmas Epiphany Presentation of Christ aka Candlemas Lent Passiontide, Holy Week Eastertide Ascensiontide Pentecost season ‘Thy Kingdom Come‘ Magnificat days and seasons Transfiguration Creationtide Kingdom Season Pandemical Prayer Prayers from pandemic Dark Seasons
Prayers before sleep at night
Some Collect prayers | Canticles | Lord’s Prayer framework for reflection | Whys and wherefores Principles and guidelines | Church of England canons | Bits and Bobs | ‘Abba Father Let Me Be’ expanded to a sung Lord’s prayer | Lord’s prayer on beads
Conventions for type-styles used
Italics are used for things that are not meant to be said out loud but rather are to help use the time and the prayers or to indicate where something has come from.
Bold is used when words are meant to be said together.
Emboldened italics tend to indicate a title of a canticle or similar.
Ordinary type is for things that the person who is leading at that point says on their own.
Three little dots like this … are shorthand to suggest a time of quiet or reflection. Normally the person leading at that point would be responsible for moving on to the next part after a suitable period of time.
Except where otherwise stated these orders of prayer and the materials which are originated by me, are made available under a Creative Commons License:
Attribution-Noncommercial-NoDerivs 2.5 This means the following:
- Attribution. You must give the original author credit.
- Noncommercial. You may not use this work for commercial purposes.
- No Derivative Works. You may not alter, transform, or build upon this work. The latter may be waived by negotiation.
Of course, as you may see, some of the materials have originated elsewhere. I have acknowledged these and I believe the usage to be fair use and/or explicitly licensed by the originator. If you further make use of their materials, you should make appropriate acknowledgement.
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