Lexicographical Neighbors of Pulpitum
Literary usage of Pulpitum
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Screens and Galleries in English Churches by Francis Bond (1908)
"called a " pulpitum." It stood under the western arch of the crossing, ... But this is neither a pulpitum nor a rood screen, but a parochial chancel screen. ..."
2. Screens and Galleries in English Churches by Francis Bond (1908)
"THE QUIRE SCREEN OR pulpitum In order to avoid such confusion, it may be suggested that in future, where there are two screens, ..."
3. Medieval Art: From the Peace of the Church to the Eve of the Renaissance by William Richard Lethaby (1904)
"At the west end of the choir was the pulpitum or ... At Amiens, behind the altar, was a second double stone screen like another pulpitum with little winding ..."
4. The Christian Remembrancer by William Scott (1846)
"... in pulpitum accedat.' ' Diaco- ' nus ad pulpitum accedat.' ' Et sic procedat diaconus ad pulpi- ' tum. ..."
5. The Catholic Encyclopedia: An International Work of Reference on the by Charles George Herbermann, Edward Aloysius Pace, Condé Bénoist Pallen, Thomas Joseph Shahan, John Joseph Wynne (1913)
"... viz. the Passion according to St. John, ¡s sung by the deacons or recited from a bare pulpit—" dicitur passio super nudum pulpitum". ..."
6. The London Encyclopaedia, Or, Universal Dictionary of Science, Art by Thomas Tegg (1829)
"pulpitum, in the Grecian and Roman theatres, a place where the players performed ... pulpitum was also a moveable desk or pulpit, from which disputants ..."
7. Studies in Classical Philology by University of Chicago (1895)
"Consequently, he adds,-the Roman pulpitum is wider than that of the Greek. Now there has been nothing in his description to affect the width of the Roman ..."
8. Gothic Architecture in England: An Analysis of the Origin & Development of by Francis Bond (1905)
"Of these the most important was the pulpitum. In the Early Christian basilicas there had been on either side an ambo or pulpit. ..."