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Answered 2012-05-18 17:46:06
.Roman Catholic AnswerThe ministers of the Chaldean Rite are all Catholic Bishops, Priests, and Deacons. The Chaldean Rite is part of the Catholic Church.
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Eastern Rite Chaldean Catholic

The Chaldean Catholic Church, based in Iraq, of course, and the Syro-Malabar Catholic Church, based in India.

Chaldean rite is a system of liturgical practices and discipline historically associated with the Church of the East, or Nestorian Church, and also used today by the Catholic patriarchate of Babylon of the Chaldeans, where it is called the East Syrian rite. Found principally in Iraq, Iran, and Syria, it is also the original rite of the Christians of St. Thomas (Malabar Christians) in India, established by Nestorian missionaries in the 6th century.

The Assyrian Church of the East is not in full communion with the Holy See and the Catholic Church, so the Assyrian Church of the East is not Catholic at all to begin with. However, some parishes that were once under the Assyrian Church of the East have since come into communion with the Chaldean Catholic Church and some of these Chaldean Catholic parishes kept Assyrian in their name, but they are still Chaldean Catholics. Chaldean Catholics are of the Chaldean Rite, which is an Eastern Rite in the Catholic Church, so they, Chaldean Catholics, are also Eastern Catholics. The only Assyrian Catholics are those Catholics that are of the Assyrian ethnic group.

Roman Catholic AnswerThere is no "Roman Catholic Rite". There is a Latin Rite, Byzantine, Armenian, Chaldean, Coptic, Ethiopic, Malabar, Maronite, and Syrian Rites. They are all Catholic Rites.

The "Western rite" is actually known as the Latin Rite. The Latin Rite is the part of the Roman Catholic Church that is not Chaldean, Assyrian, Abyssinian, Copt, Syriac, Armenian, or Malankaran. All of these "Eastern Rites" are in full communion the Pope, but they have their own Patriarchs as well.

Roman Catholic AnswerThere is no "Roman Catholic Rite". There is a Latin Rite, Byzantine, Armenian, Chaldean, Coptic, Ethiopic, Malabar, Maronite, and Syrian Rites. They are all Catholic Rites.

11.Western Church:Roman Rite Ordinary FormExtraordinary FormAnglican UseMozarbic RiteAmbrosian RiteBragan RiteDominican Rite (used by the Dominican religious Order; Its use has been suppressed since Vatican II)Carmelite Rite (Used by the Carmelite Religious Order; Its use has been suppressed since Vatican II)Carthusian Rite (Used by the Carthusian Religious Order; Its use has been suppressed since Vatican II)Eastern Churches:Alexandrian RiteAntiochian RiteArmenian RiteByzantine RiteChaldean Rite

The answer to this question depends on how you count the Rite, particularly if you count some Rites as sub-Rites of others, and if you count disused Rites at at all. Nonetheless, here are the Rites that one might find in the history of the Catholic Church: 1. The Roman or Latin Rite, including several pre-Tridentine Rites, the Tridentine Rite, the Mass of Paul VI, and the Anglican Usage. 2. Included in the Latin Rite are several sub-Rites used or formerly used by various religious orders, such as the Benedictine Rite, Carmelite Rite, Carthusian Rite, Cistercian Rite, Dominican Rite, Franciscan Rite, the Order of Friars Minor Capuchin Rite, the Premonstratensian Rite and the Servite Rite. 3. There are several Rites or sub-Rites of the Roman Rite that are or were tied to geographical regions, such as the Ambrosian Rite of Milan Italy, the defunct Aquileian Rite of Northeastern Italy, the Bracarensis Rite of Braga Portugal, the defunct Durham Rite of Durham England, the defunct Gallican Rite of France, the Mozarbic Rite of Toledo and Salamanca, Spain, the defunct Celtic Rite of the British Isles, and the defunct Sarum Rite of Salisbury, England. In the Eastern Catholic Churches one might find 4. the Alexandrian Rite, comprising the Coptic and Ethiopic Rite. 5. The Antiochian Rite, comprising the Maronite Rite, the West Syrian Rite, and the Syro-Malenkara Rite. 6. The Armenian Rite. 7. The Chaldean or East Syrian Rite, comprising the Chaldean Rite and the Syro-Malabar Rite. and 8. The Byzantine or Constantinopolitan Rite, which is uniform in text but is celebrated in fourteen sub-rites according to language groups, Albanian, Belorussian. Bulgarian, Croatian, Greek, Hungarian, Italo-Albanian, Macedonian, Melkite, Romanian, Russian, Ruthenian, Slovak, and Ukranian Rites

"Rite" may be used in two ways, one is the Rite of the Church (Latin or Eastern), the other would be the Rite of the Sacrament. There are numerous Rites within the church and each would have its own rite for Baptism, these would include: Alexandrian liturgical tradition; 2 liturgical rites Coptic Rite Ethiopic Rite Antiochian (Antiochene or West-Syrian) liturgical tradition; 3 liturgical rites Maronite Rite (West) Syrian Rite Syro-Malankara Rite Armenian Rite; 1 liturgical rite Armenian Rite Chaldean or East Syrian liturgical tradition; 2 liturgical rites Chaldean Rite Syro-Malabar Rite Byzantine (Constantinopolitan) liturgical tradition; 1 liturgical rite Byzantine Rite Latin (Western) liturgical rites Actively celebrated: Roman Rite, whose historical forms are usually classified as follows Pre-Tridentine Mass (the various pre-1570 forms) Tridentine Mass (1570-1970 and still authorized in circumstances indicated in the document Summorum Pontificum as an extraordinary form of the Roman Rite) Mass of Paul VI (1970-present) Anglican Use (restricted to formerly Anglican congregations) Ambrosian Rite (Milan, Italy and neighbouring areas) Aquileian Rite (defunct: northeastern Italy) Rite of Braga (Braga, Portugal) Mozarabic Rite (Toledo and Salamanca, Spain)

Yes, Roman Catholicism is a sect of Catholicism. There are many sects of Catholicism that are recognized by the pope, such as Byzantine Rite and Chaldean Rite, but they all teach the same things, and the only difference between them is how they celebrate Mass. Different parts of the world hold different rites; for example, if you lived in Eastern Europe, you'd likely celebrate in the Byzantine Rite or the Alexandrian Rite, whereas if you lived in Armenia or Georgia, you'd celebrate in the Armenian Rite.

The capital of the ancient land of Chaldean is, in fact, Babylon.

Helle Bousa Sorces: I'm Chaldean

Chaldean National Congress was created in 2002.

kultura ng mga chaldean

Pauly Maniyattu has written: 'Heaven on earth' -- subject(s): Catholic Church, Chaldean rite, Liturgy, Religious aspects, Religious aspects of Space and time, Space and time

The whole continent of Australia, was colonized by the divine rite of Rome braught to England by William The Conquerer (aka William the Bastard.) 1066. 1st Judaic Christian king of England, by the divine rite of the Popes of Rome. Known in the scriptures, as the Chaldean, stealer's of the dwelling places that are not theirs. [HABAKKUK 1:4.]

In the Latin Rite, the priests acts as a witness, and it is the man and woman who are themselves the ministers of the Sacrament of Marriage unto one another.

Babylon was the center for the Chaldean Empire. Hope it help

Chaldean Catholic Archeparchy of Mosul's population is 1,739,800.

Chaldean Catholic Archeparchy of Mosul was created in 1967.

* Nasanay sa magagandang bahay at palasyo ang mga Chaldean

What is the same: beliefs and sacraments of the western and eastern rite catholic churches are the same.The practices and liturgies are different but valid..Catholic AnswerAn Eastern Rite Catholic is a full Catholic who belongs to one of the Eastern Rite. There is no such thing as a "Roman Catholic rite", sometimes the Latin Rite is referred to as the Roman rite, but all rites are Catholic. .from The Catechism of the Catholic Church, second edition, English translation 19941203 The liturgical traditions or rites presently in use in the Church are the Latin (principally the Roman rite, but also the rites of certain local churches, such as the Ambrosian rite, or those of certain religious orders) and the Byzantine, Alexandrian, or Coptic, Syriac, Armenian, Maronite, and Chaldean rites. In "faithful obedience to tradition, the sacred Council declares that Holy Mother Church holds all lawfully recognized rites to be of equal right and dignity, and that she wishes to preserve them in the future and to foster them in every way." (Sacrosanctum concilium 4)

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Chaldean Catholic Metropolitan Archdiocese of Tehran was created in 1853.

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