The primary motivation is communion with your fellow human beings.
She also might show up in the communion line without him knowing.
In fact, the communion conundrum highlights the first visible fissure in the church of Francis.
In December, it is being published stateside as communion Town: A Novel.
The story of my sin is riddled with guilt, regret, and the occasional communion wafer.
Alabama forbids the sale of liquor for everything but the communion.
Ah, no, I have confessed to a monk, and I wished to receive the communion from a monk!
This part of her life was wholly unfamiliar to him—here he had no communion with his wife.
He had got no good from that communion, but he was also too young at it.
I know no book that gives me a deeper sense of communion with a large as well as beautiful mind.
late 14c., from Old French comunion "community, communion" (12c.), from Latin communionem (nominative communio) "fellowship, mutual participation, a sharing," used in Late Latin ecclesiastical language for "participation in the sacrament," from communis (see common (adj.)). Used by Augustine, in belief that the word was derived from com- "with, together" + unus "oneness, union."
A sacrament of Christianity. In a reenactment of the Last Supper, the words of Jesus — “This is my body” and “This is my blood” — are spoken over bread and wine (the elements of Communion), which are then shared by the worshipers. Communion, also known as the Eucharist, commemorates the death of Jesus. (See transubstantiation.)
fellowship with God (Gen. 18:17-33; Ex. 33:9-11; Num. 12:7, 8), between Christ and his people (John 14:23), by the Spirit (2 Cor. 13:14; Phil. 2:1), of believers with one another (Eph. 4:1-6). The Lord's Supper is so called (1 Cor. 10:16, 17), because in it there is fellowship between Christ and his disciples, and of the disciples with one another.