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Category: Classical

Regina Caeli

Regina Caeli

  • Arashakar says:
    Regina Caeli → Regina caeli – Article body text uses lowercase. Other Latin hymns on Wikipedia also use sentence case titles, such as Tantum ergo, Ubi caritas and Rorate caeli. — RAVEN PVFF · talk · , 20 June (UTC) This is a contested technical request.
  • Gardale says:
    While the authorship of the Regina Caeli is unknown, the hymn has been traced back to the twelfth century. It was in Franciscan use, after Compline, in the first half of the following century.
  • Gasida says:
    Angels were heard around the image singing the first three lines of the Regina Caeli, “Regina caeli, laetare, alleluia: Quia quem meruisti portare, alleluia, Resurrexit sicut dixit, alleluia.” Pope Gregory added a fourth line that is slightly different from the version we .
  • Zolozragore says:
    The author of Regina Caeli is unknown, but by virtue of its presence (or absence) in manuscripts, it had to have been composed sometime between the 9th and 12th centuries. One possible author in that time period is Pope Gregory V (+). Its original use appears to have been in Rome where it was used as an Antiphon for Vespers at Easter.
  • Tygotaur says:
    Regina Caeli: English and Latin This is one of four Marian antiphons, with following versicles and prayers, traditionally said or sung after night prayer, immediately before going to sleep. It is said throughout Eastertide. (That is, from Easter Day through Pentecost, the seventh Sunday after Easter.
  • Mezikree says:
    The Regina Coeli is one of four antiphons (short liturgical texts sung or chanted, often as seen below, in a responsorial pattern) dedicated to Our Lady. It is often sung as a hymn and has had numerous musical settings in its original Latin text, including several by Mozart.
  • Shakagal says:
    The Regina Caeli (English) Queen of Heaven, rejoice, alleluia. For he, whom you did merit to bear, alleluia. Has risen as he said, alleluia.
  • Nikok says:
    Regina Caeli Parish was formally erected in the Archdiocese of Galveston-Houston on August 15, It is the only Archdiocesan parish, in over 40 years, to offer the sacred liturgy and sacraments exclusively according to the Traditional Latin rites.

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