Tag Archives: Architecture

IMG_5527-1200x850-brighter-1200x700 Architecture for Liturgy I 16-20 January 2017, Spiritual Life Center, Bel Aire (Wichita), Kansas 67226 The presenter, Fr. Daniel McCarthy, OSB, SLD, is a monk of St Benedict’s Abbey, Atchison, Kansas. In 2008 he earned a Doctorate in Sacred Liturgy (SLD) studying church architecture at the Pontifical Institute of Liturgy at Sant’Anselmo, Rome, where he now teaches. Fr. Daniel Speaks as a liturgist about liturgy to architects and artists desiring to submit a commission to a Bishop for building or renovating a church or producing a commissioned work of art. http://architectureforliturgy.org/liturgy-week-1/ Other programs feature architects who speak about liturgy. Fr. Daniel is a trained liturgist who speaks about liturgy to architects and artists.

Visco   http://www.iiculture.org/details.asp?idOfEvent=526 Please join Anthony Visco on Saturday evening, January 30th, 2016 at 7:00 pm at the international Institute for Culture, Ivy Hall, Philadelphia where he will be lecturing on "Image and Likeness:The Body of Christ in Art and Architecture". As the inaugural presentation in this series Mr. Anthony Visco will discuss the sign and symbol of the human form, what is "image and likeness" in sacred art and architecture, and how they function within our liturgy to bring us closer to a Eucharistic center.

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Fr. Daniel McCarthy
Fr. Daniel McCarthy
Registration for Architecture for Liturgy is now open and limited to 30 participants. The course will be held at St. Benedict's Abbey and Mt. St. Scholastica Monastery, Atchison, Kansas on 26-29 May 2015. Information is available here: http://architectureforliturgy.com/liturgy-week-2015/ Register here: https://kansasmonks.wufoo.com/forms/architecture-for-liturgy/ The celebration of liturgy determines not only the functional aspects of church design and arrangement, but even more the dimensions inherent in liturgical celebration are expressed through art, architecture and the arrangement of churches. Much attention is given to architects who design transcendent buildings, but insufficient attention has been given to the ritual and liturgical theology inherent in the celebration of liturgy and how these are determinative of the dimensions of church buildings and their artistic narratives. Liturgy Week 2015 begins with a pictorial journey through the ancient basilicas of Rome and from these develops an understanding of the baptistery and font, the hall and ambo, the dais and altar-ciborium. The rich and classical chapels of Mount St Scholastica Monastery and St Benedict parish church give examples to illustrate the liturgical principles presented, or they present a canvas upon which to write a more developed artistic and architectural expression that allows for an ever more prolonged and synthetic celebration of liturgy.