Last rites

The last rites, in Catholicism, are the last prayers and ministrations given to an individual of the faith, when possible, shortly before death. The last rites go by various names, they may be terminally ill. What in the judgment of the Roman Catholic Church are properly described as the Last Rites are Viaticum, the ritual prayers of Commendation of the Dying, Prayers for the Dead. Of these, only Viaticum is a sacrament; the sacrament of Anointing of the Sick has been postponed until someone is near death, so much so that, in spite of the fact that in all celebrations of this sacrament, the liturgy prays for recovery of the health of the sick person if that would be conducive to his salvation, Anointing of the Sick has been thought to be for the dying and has been called Extreme Unction. If administered to someone, not just ill but near death, Anointing of the Sick is accompanied by celebration of the sacraments of Penance and Viaticum. In such cases, the normal order of administration is: first Penance Anointing Viaticum.

Although these three sacraments are not, in the proper sense, the Last Rites, they are sometimes mistakenly spoken of as such. The Eucharist given as Viaticum is the only sacrament associated with dying: "The celebration of the Eucharist as Viaticum is the sacrament proper to the dying Christian". In the Roman Ritual's Pastoral Care of the Sick: Rites of Anointing and Viaticum, Viaticum is the only sacrament dealt with in Part II: Pastoral Care of the Dying. Within that part, the chapter on Viaticum is followed by two more chapters, one on Commendation of the Dying, with short texts from the Bible, a special form of the litany of the saints, other prayers, the other on Prayers for the Dead. A final chapter provides Rites for Exceptional Circumstances, the Continuous Rite of Penance and Viaticum, Rite for Emergencies, Christian Initiation for the Dying; the last of these concerns the administration of the sacraments of Baptism and Confirmation to those who have not received them. In addition, the priest has authority to bestow a blessing in the name of the Pope on the dying person, to which a plenary indulgence is attached.

In the Orthodox Church and those Eastern Catholic Churches which follow the Byzantine Rite, the last rites consist of the Sacred Mysteries of Confession and the reception of Holy Communion. Following these sacraments, when a person dies, there are a series of prayers known as The Office at the Parting of the Soul From the Body; this consists of a blessing by the priest, the usual beginning, after the Lord's Prayer, Psalm 50. A Canon to the Theotokos is chanted, entitled, "On behalf of a man whose soul is departing, who cannot speak"; this is an elongated poem speaking in the person of the one, dying, asking for forgiveness of sin, the mercy of God, the intercession of the saints. The rite is concluded by three prayers said by the priest, the last one being said "at the departure of the soul."There is an alternative rite known as The Office at the Parting of the Soul from the Body When a Man has Suffered for a Long Time. The outline of this rite is the same as above, except that Psalm 70 and Psalm 143 precede Psalm 50, the words of the canon and the prayers are different.

The rubric in the Book of Needs states, "With respect to the Services said at the parting of the soul, we note that if time does not permit to read the whole Canon customarily just one of the prayers, found at the end of the Canon, is read by the Priest at the moment of the parting of the soul from the body."As soon as the person has died the priest begins The Office After the Departure of the Soul From the Body. In the Orthodox Church Holy Unction is not considered to be a part of a person's preparation for death, but is administered to any Orthodox Christian, ill, physically or spiritually, to ask for God's mercy and forgiveness of sin. There is an abbreviated form of Holy Unction to be performed for a person in imminent danger of death, which does not replace the full rite in other cases. Anointing Deathbed confession Excommunication Extreme Unction article in The Catholic Encyclopedia Preparation for Death article in The Catholic Encyclopedia Higgins, Jethro. "Last Rites and the Anointing of the Sick".

Oregon Catholic Press. Retrieved 27 July 2018. Sacramental Catechesis: An Online Resource for Dioceses

Kekoo Lotpee

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Gaetano "Tanino" Vasari is an Italian former football midfielder. Vasari, a native of the Palermo neighbourhood of Borgo Vecchio, started his playing career with Partinicaudace, a team from Partinico playing in the Serie D, he signed for Serie C1 club Trapani in 1993, showing himself as one of the mainstays of the team which narrowly missed a historical promotion to Serie B. However Vasari had the opportunity to play in the national second-highest division next year, as he was signed by Acireale. From 1995 to 1997 he played in his native city for Palermo. In 1997, he signed for Cagliari, where he made his Serie A debut; the experience in Cagliari was followed by three seasons with Sampdoria, staggered by a five-months stay at Lecce. In 2002, he moved to play for Serie C1 club Cesena. In 2003, despite not a brilliant season in a lower division, Vasari proposed himself to Palermo, citing a promise made to his father's deathbed to bring Palermo back to Serie A. Despite not playing mainly only as a substitute, Vasari offered his experience to help Palermo to win the league and gain a spot in the Serie A for the first time in 31 years, scored the final goal in Palermo's successful Serie B campaign, in the final minutes of a home game against Bari.

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