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Pall


Image - Pall
Pour © contacter :
Farmers' Bank of Rustico
Tous droits réservés.
Nom de l'objet : Pall
Type de l'objet : Pall
Catégorie de l'objet : Communication Artefact
Sous-catégorie de l'objet : Ceremonial Artefact
Matériaux : fibre, cotton, velvet
Numéro de catalogue : FB.2008.001.007
Numéro d'accession : FB.2008.001.007
Description : Pall, drape mortuary; fibre, cotton, velvet; black, gold, and silver thread; a large rectangular drape used to cover coffins; front made from 4 lengths of black velvet, stitched together to form a rectangular 225cm long x 200cm wide front is adorned with a large outlined cross created with a metallic threaded edge band measuring 176cm x 234 cm; similar band of metallic thread covers all outside edges; reverse made from 3 lengths of black colored cotton material stitched together; reverse unadorned; appears hand made with a sewing machine; no visible markers mark.
Commentaires : A pall is a heavy, black cloth, spread over the coffin in the church at a funeral, or over the catafalque at other services for the dead. In the centre of it there is generally a white or red cross, in this case the cross is outlined in a metallic thread band. It must always be black, but its material and ornamentation may vary. Symbols of death, such as skulls, cross-bones etc forbidden on the alter and ministers' vestments, are allowed on palls. The pall is in universal use, though not prescribed. The Roman Ritual does not prescribe its use in the burial of a priest or layman, but does so for the absolution given after a requiem with the body not present. It was once customary specially to invite persons to carry the pall, or, at least, to touch its borders during the procession. These pall bearers frequently had the palls made of very costly materials and these were afterwards made into sacred vestments. The pall came from the local Catholic church St. Augustine. The Treaty of Paris gave Acadians, who were Catholic, the right to practice their religion. By 1786 Catholics were allowed to own land on Prince Edward Island. In 1792 the first St. Augustine's church was built by the residents of Rustico. It was replace in 1806 and again in 1834 it was decided to be rebuilt again in a gothic style. Construction on the new church lasted until 1845 when the interior was finished but embellishments were continued for the next few years. St. Augustine's was the Pro-Cathedral of the Diocese for 22 years, 1837 to 1859, when F. Bernard MacDonald was appointed Bishop for the Diocese of Charlottetown but chose to continue living in Rustico.
Longueur : 220
Largeur : 255
Établissement : Farmers' Bank of Rustico
Ville de l'établissement : Hunter River
Province de l'établissement : Prince Edward Island
Site web de l'établissement : http://www.farmersbank.ca/   Facebook-Farmers' Bank of Rustico  Twitter-Farmers' Bank of Rustico 

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