It has been a long-standing custom in the Church for a woman to wear a veil at Mass or in the presence of our Lord in the Eucharist. Although it seems to have gone out of fashion nowadays, there is certainly nothing that prevents a woman from continuing this practice, and it is a commendable one for many reasons.
For one, Paul tells us in 1 Cor 11:2-16 that when a woman veils herself at Mass, she is acknowledging the headship of Christ and the authority of her husband (or father, if she is single) who is called to represent the headship of Christ in her life. "For the husband is the head of the wife as Christ is the head of the church, his body, and is himself its Savior" (Eph 5:23).
Paul also says that a woman's long hair is "her pride," or her glory (1 Cor 11:15), and rightly so. Women should celebrate all that makes them distinctly feminine, and often times, there is nothing more beautiful than a woman's hair! But, in the Mass, where we are called to humbly present ourselves before the Almighty God, we must, as St. John the Baptist says, "decrease so that he may increase" (Jn 3:30). So, a woman veils herself so that all glory will be given to God and not to herself.
Thirdly, in the Judeo-Christian tradition, vessels of life are often veiled. In the Old Testament, the "Holy of Holies" - the place where the life of God in the Ark of the Covenant resided - was separated from the rest of the Temple by a veil. In Mass, the chalice that holds the Blood of Christ is veiled until the Offertory. In between Masses, the ciborium that contains the Body of Christ is veiled inside the tabernacle. These are, as Jesus himself tells us, the sources of our spiritual life (cf. Jn 6:53). Finally, Mary, who consented to bring the life of Christ to the world, is almost always pictured with a veil on her head.
Like Mary, women have been given the sacred privilege of being co-creators with God by bringing new life into the world. As such, they often veil themselves in Mass, as a way of promoting due reverence for their unique, God-given purpose as vessels of life. Wearing a veil is also a way of imitating Mary, who is the pre-eminent role model for all women.
Not all women wear a veil since Vatican II. Those who do wear the veil, wear them out of reverence of the Eucharist (Jesus). During Vatican I women had to have their head covered when inside the church.
Catholic women were required to have their heads covered in Church according to the Code of Canon Law issued in 1917. This Code reflected constant Christian usage since the very beginning of the church. The Codes issued in 1983 does not contain that provision, and many Catholic women have taken its absence as a license to not wear a hat or veil in Church. As Saint Paul and most of the early Church fathers all maintain that a woman should have her head covered, it would appear that this would be the ideal, even if it is no longer required by law.
Some Catholic ceremonies involve the traditional use of a veil. If some Mexicans follow Catholic traditions, then some Mexicans have a traditional veil at some ceremonies.
his obsession with the catholic church.
In very traditional Catholic churches, like in Italy, you will likely see women with their hair covered. If the church chooses, they can insist you wear a veil or scarf. However, in most American churches, even Catholic churches, most women do not cover their hair.
A white coif is the what a Catholic nun's headdress is called. The black veil is worn over the coif. Catholic Answer Most Catholic nuns wear a veil, under the veil is usually a wimple and/or coif, and perhaps an underveil. Some sisters wear a coronet, and some sisters wear a bonnet.
The veil has a long history in the Catholic church and was traditionally worn by women to show reverence during Mass. Although no longer used in many Western Catholic churches, the veil is still used during First Holy Communion for those receiving the Sacrament of the Holy Eucharist for the first time to show the significance of the ceremony.
Until very recently, Catholic women were required by canon law to veil themselves when in church. Canon 1262 §2 of the 1917 Code of Canon Law provided that: Men, in a church or outside a church, while they are assisting at sacred rites, shall be bare-headed, unless the approved mores of the people or peculiar circumstances of things determine otherwise; women, however, shall have a covered head and be modestly dressed, especially when they approach the table of the Lord. This was requirement was based on both tradition and scripture. In 1 Corinthians 11:1-16 St Paul argues that women should wear a veil when praying. Canon law no longer requires Catholic women to cover their heads in church. The 1983 Code of Canon Law did not include this requirement and, in fact, abrogated those parts of the 1917 Code not intentionally included within the new legislation (including Can. 1262 §2). This means, therefore, that Catholic women are free to cover their heads in church but are not required to do so. Following the 2007 Motu Proprio (Summorum Pontificum) many Catholic women (especially young women) have returned to the tradition of wearing a mantilla when in church. Although most commonly seen at the extraordinary form mass, some women also wear them to the ordinary form mass. Source: see web site below:
No, not really. Near the end of Lent, (the last two weeks) it is customary in the Catholic Church to VEIL all the crucifix's completely. "Draped" Cross, where a piece of cloth is flung over the arms of the cross is a protestant invention, which, unfortunately, has been adopted in some Catholic Churches.
No, the band itself is not Catholic. Neither are the members of the band. Some of the members were raised Catholic, but currently most of them are Atheists.
The 'hats' women where when they go to a Roman Catholic church is a cloth that symbolizes peace and purity for the Christians and Catholics.Roman Catholic AnswerBefore the new Code of Canon Law appeared in 1983, the old Code, following St. Paul's admonition to women, required that women cover their heads in Church. When hats were routinely worn by any grown female if she so much as stepped out her front door, this was no problem. As hat wearing grew less common, the mantilla or veil became popular. When the Code removed the requirement that women cover their heads, it did not change the opinion of Catholics that you should cover your head, like other things, it tended to think people had grown up enough to do the right thing. Oh well. At the link below you may find some of the veils and mantillas, as well as a book on proper female attire in the Catholic religion.
In the Roman Catholic Church nuns wear veils and the colours are of particular significance. Women who wish to enter the religious life are of two groups: 1) postulants and 2) novices. Postulants are women who have entered a religious house on a "trial basis" so that they may discover if they have a true vocation to religious life in a convent. These women are not required to take vows ie. poverty, chastity and obedience. Most often postulants are not required to wear a veil but if they do, it is a short veil of a dark colour, most often black. If they feel this is the life for them and the Mother Superior feels they are suitable candidates, they move on to the next stage and are accepted into the community of the convent as novices. At this stage the novices are expected to adopt the habit ( the long robe of a nun) along with the white veil which is a symbol of purity. Novices also take temporary vows of poverty, chastity and obedience. After a period of 3 to 5 years novices have their last chance to opt out of the religious life, because it is at this point that they are required to take permanent vows and adopt the black veil. The Church uses the colour black as a symbol of sorrow, repentence and in the case of these nuns as a symbol of their desire to live a life of obscurity in the service of God.
Until the early 1970s there were a handful of Methodist communities of "nuns". They took simple vows (not the solemn vows of Catholic nuns), and engaged in teaching and Bible-missions. Some wore grey dresses and starched collars with a short veil. Never numerous, they are now gone from the church.
Yashmak is a word for a Turkish type of veil that is worn by some Muslim women.
It's just Catholic, not Roman Catholic. Roman is an epithet first commonly used in England after the protestant revolt to describe the Catholic Church. It is never used by the official Catholic Church.. . Attached below is a link to the Wikipedia page on relics associated with Our Blessed Lord, two of the most famous are the Shroud and Veil of Veronica. See link below the Answer box:
Muslims women usually wear veil
A shawl (note spelling) is a form of veil or head covering. until quite recent times, all women were required to wear some form of headgear in Church, unlike men who doff them on entry.
The veil comes from the timeless tradition of veiling in church. Up until the 1960's, all women always wore a head covering in church -- a hat, a mantilla-style chapel veil, a scarf, etc. Since weddings typically occurred in churches, brides were also to wear a veil. They traditionally wore long white veils to match their wedding gown.
A niqab is a veil which entirely covers the face, worn by some Muslim women.
No, Im sorry but veil is not a new born cow, here are the results on common data bases , (dictionary sites). * head covering: a garment that covers the head and face * a membranous covering attached to the immature fruiting body of certain mushrooms * to obscure, or conceal with or as if with a veil; "women in Afghanistan veil their faces" * caul: the inner membrane of embryos in higher vertebrates (especially when covering the head at birth) * obscure: make undecipherable or imperceptible by obscuring or concealing; "a hidden message"; "a veiled threat" * humeral veil: a vestment worn by a priest at High Mass in the Roman Catholic Church; a silk shawl
When a nun marries into the church she wears a black veil
Andy got the idea when he found out about catholic nuns giving up their lives to god and marrying the church in black veils. Andy has said that although he is not catholic or religious, he respects the religion and what it stands for. Hope this helped :)
No, they are not Satanic. They are not Christian or Catholic either. Black Veil Brides is not a religious band.
It has been said that Tony Perry is an atheist. The rest of Pierce the Veil is supposedly Catholic.