What do you think—are the particles in a ciborium, left by inadvertence, outside the corporal during consecration consecrated?
On the right of the entrance is a ciborium by Mino da Fiesole.
The church of St Dionysius dated from the 13th century, and possesses a fine screen and a ciborium of 1486.
The altar was protected by a canopy or ciborium resting on pillars.
The Sepulchre of Mary, he says, was situated in the middle of a cave, with a 'ciborium' over the sacred remains.
The altar was wholly of gold, and its ciborium and the iconastasis were of silver.
The ciborium, the sacred vessel, was uncovered and had been projected against the bottom.
Must the ciborium containing particles to be consecrated, be placed not merely on the corporal, but also on the altar stone?
The cover, fallen to one side, had a number of bullet marks, as the ciborium itself had.
The cathedral, originally Romanesque, but restored after 1300 is in the Gothic style; the faade is good, and so is the ciborium.