Author Topic: Divine Liturgy of St. John the Goldenmouth in every language - resource topic  (Read 27919 times)

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Offline CharalambisMakarios

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Anyone have a Hebrew version? I saw a video clip of an Orthodox priest in Jerusalem who is of Jewish heritage celebrating the liturgy. The clip was of the Seraphic hymn, which is in Hebrew originally (Holy, Holy, Holy, Lord of Hosts, the earth is filled with His glory), so that was really cool

Offline KostaC

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Anyone have a Hebrew version? I saw a video clip of an Orthodox priest in Jerusalem who is of Jewish heritage celebrating the liturgy. The clip was of the Seraphic hymn, which is in Hebrew originally (Holy, Holy, Holy, Lord of Hosts, the earth is filled with His glory), so that was really cool

I know exactly which videos you're talking about; I've watched them too many times already  ;D. The priest, Fr. Alexander, was from the Soviet Union, lived in Western Europe, then made Aaliyah. I'm not sure when he converted to Orthodox Christianity. If you'd like, I could Facebook message him and ask him if he has any copies of the Divine Liturgy of Saint John the Goldenmouthed in Hebrew.
«Μὴ μεριμνᾶτε λοιπὸν διὰ τὴν αὔριον, διὀτι ἡ αὐριανὴ ἡμέρα θὰ φροντίσῃ διὰ τὰ δικά της πράγματα. Φθάνει ἡ στεναχώρια τῆς ἡμέρας». Κατά Ματθαίον 6:34

"Bendito seja o que vem em nome do Senhor, o Senhor é Deus e se manifestou a nós."

Offline CharalambisMakarios

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Anyone have a Hebrew version? I saw a video clip of an Orthodox priest in Jerusalem who is of Jewish heritage celebrating the liturgy. The clip was of the Seraphic hymn, which is in Hebrew originally (Holy, Holy, Holy, Lord of Hosts, the earth is filled with His glory), so that was really cool

I know exactly which videos you're talking about; I've watched them too many times already  ;D. The priest, Fr. Alexander, was from the Soviet Union, lived in Western Europe, then made Aaliyah. I'm not sure when he converted to Orthodox Christianity. If you'd like, I could Facebook message him and ask him if he has any copies of the Divine Liturgy of Saint John the Goldenmouthed in Hebrew.

That would be really cool if you could do that. Best of luck!

Offline Randa

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Does anyone know if any of the Liturgies have been translated into either Turkish or Gaelic? If not, if there are any prayers translated into them I'd gladly take with thanks.

Turkish: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YL8uBEpxHkc

Offline ifffam

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Peace to everybody;

just wanted to ask you whether you are aware of some site where to get the odes of St John of Damascus that are chanted during Easter (they are 9 or 10 odes), in the Slavonic liturgy, not Greek. Either free or not (free preferably :) ). Thank you,

ifffam

Offline biro

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Peace to everybody;

just wanted to ask you whether you are aware of some site where to get the odes of St John of Damascus that are chanted during Easter (they are 9 or 10 odes), in the Slavonic liturgy, not Greek. Either free or not (free preferably :) ). Thank you,

ifffam

Hi, and welcome! :) I did a search and found this link, to a Russian chant CD. Seems to be the odes of St. John.

https://www.liturgica.com/cart/musicInfo.jsp?catNo=AJ030

Offline ifffam

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Thank you biro. It looks like it is the one I was looking for. Not exactly the same version I heard some tie ago, but in any case it is roughly like that. Thanks a lot and have a blessed weekend,

ifffam

Offline biro

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Thank you biro. It looks like it is the one I was looking for. Not exactly the same version I heard some tie ago, but in any case it is roughly like that. Thanks a lot and have a blessed weekend,

ifffam

Thanks, you too. :)

Offline Dominika

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Peace to everybody;

just wanted to ask you whether you are aware of some site where to get the odes of St John of Damascus that are chanted during Easter (they are 9 or 10 odes), in the Slavonic liturgy, not Greek. Either free or not (free preferably :) ). Thank you,

ifffam

There are a few versions, as Slavs are Russians, Ukrainians, Serbs, Bulgars. etc. And even e.g among Eastern Slavs a few types of arrangments for this canon are used.
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ka7htN2BbiE - in my video you have a few various Slavic melodies used, so listen to it and say of which one you're interested. Then you can send me PM (it's my favourite hymn, so I have plenty recordings of it)
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Offline ifffam

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Dear Dominika,

thank you very much for your reply... indeed, I remember to have seen that video... long time ago! We sing the odes in our parish (catholic, in Strasbourg) during the 'Octave' of Easter (the first week of Easter), one each day, so at the end we've almost sung the whole set of nine (in French!). And it is actually the very first version of your video, what we sing... the first 1/2 minute of it. If you've got the rest, I'd be very interested. Thank you for what you could do!

Offline podkarpatska

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Peace to everybody;

just wanted to ask you whether you are aware of some site where to get the odes of St John of Damascus that are chanted during Easter (they are 9 or 10 odes), in the Slavonic liturgy, not Greek. Either free or not (free preferably :) ). Thank you,

ifffam

There are a few versions, as Slavs are Russians, Ukrainians, Serbs, Bulgars. etc. And even e.g among Eastern Slavs a few types of arrangments for this canon are used.
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ka7htN2BbiE - in my video you have a few various Slavic melodies used, so listen to it and say of which one you're interested. Then you can send me PM (it's my favourite hymn, so I have plenty recordings of it)

The one beginning at 1:50 was always sung by our choir. Nice video.

Offline Dominika

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Dear Dominika,

thank you very much for your reply... indeed, I remember to have seen that video... long time ago! We sing the odes in our parish (catholic, in Strasbourg) during the 'Octave' of Easter (the first week of Easter), one each day, so at the end we've almost sung the whole set of nine (in French!). And it is actually the very first version of your video, what we sing... the first 1/2 minute of it. If you've got the rest, I'd be very interested. Thank you for what you could do!


I have the whole version of it :) So just write me PM with your e-mail and I'll send you it


The one beginning at 1:50 was always sung by our choir. Nice video.

Thank you :) However, I prefer much more the byzantine sets for this canon ;) They're more misterious for me, more deep, and, what maybe some people find paradoxical, more joyous. And that's a pity that at my parish there are used two Eastern Slavic arrangments (and not old ones as znamiennyj raspev): the one you said it's sung by your choir and what's in 2:56 (but sung faster). Every year I'm waiting that the choir would sing evne just one hirmos in proper melody... :(
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Offline podkarpatska

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Actually, during the actual Paschal.Matins the Canon is chanted in the Rusyn chantstyle as found on the audio tracks here on this CD: http://www.musicarussica.com/compact_discs/i-046

Rusyn plainchant is derived from the pre Nikonian Znammeny "Southwestern" variation. http://www.synaxis.info/krylos/4b_triod_tsetnaja/paskha/Pascha_Canon_settings.html

The choir would sing each of the Paschal Odes in Vedel' s composition sequentially during the blessing of baskets, back in the day when the lawn  or church hall would be full. Links to the choral music are here: http://saintmichaels.info/litmusiceaster.html


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Offline RaphaCam

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The Portuguese text expired, so here's a hieratikon in the language authored by a hieromonk under the EP. Here is a page only with the main texts as used by ROCA-PSCA.
« Last Edit: June 23, 2016, 05:21:56 PM by RaphaCam »
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Offline Sinful Hypocrite

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The liturgy books in our Greek Orthodox Church pews have always had Greek and English translations opposite each other, (I remember them since I was a boy following along in english in the 1960s) one page is Greek and the next one shows the english translation.

Who are these people who think God only speaks their language.
« Last Edit: June 28, 2016, 01:29:06 PM by Sinful Hypocrite »
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