What happens at a Christian funeral?
Christian funerals usually begin with a prayer, followed by a preacher (or another person who knew the deceased well) speaking about the deceased's life. There are songs, often that were favorites of the deceased, and a prayer before people go past the casket to say their last good-byes. The family usually goes to the casket last and spends a few moments alone with the deceased.
Those going to the cemetery form a line of cars, with the hearse followed by the family and everyone else behind them. There is a short message (very short) at the grave site.
According to Christianity, you go to Hell. Otherwise, if you are not a Christian than you would presumably be given the funeral rites of what ever beliefs you follow. Those who lack a faith are usually buried or cremated or such as dictated either in their last will and testament or as per the wishes of the executor of their estate.
Mormon funerals tend to be fairly happy occassions, where the deceased is remembered by those who loved him or her. Members of the deceased's church community give talks and provide music for the program. Other than that, a Mormon funeral is not notably different from funerals associated with any other Christian denomination.
The cast of Turn Your Head and Coffin - 2012 includes: Sharon Brock as Funeral Goer David Christian Welborn as Funeral Goer Joe Dalo as Jimmy Daniel Hutchison as Priest Jeff Chris Johnen as Ritchie Wendy Macy as Funeral Goer Lucan Melkonian as Funeral Goer Hadas Nuriel as Funeral Goer Italo Reyes as Funeral Goer Denny Siegel as Tracy Joe Tong as Funeral Goer
If your sister dies and she has no husband or children who is responsible for paying for her funeral?
Christian beliefs in life after death are shown in the events of a Christian funeral through prayer and flowers and candles and speeches and happiness and a vicar that conducts the ceremony and all of the mourners that arrive at the ceremony to say goodbye to the deceased and the family and friends of the deceased that are there to say a final, emotional goodbye and sometimes photos and music that the person who is…
Although aged 75, I have been spared the need to attend many funerals, both because my family and community have been blessed with long life in good health, and because I am a Cohen. At the few Jewish funerals where I have been present, I have never heard any singing at all, except for the chanting of the Kaddish. With regard to the particular song that you mention, that one would be quite inappropriate. Its…