"Anamnesis" (, 1 Corinthians bibleverse-nb|1|Corinthians|11:24-25|KJV) and can refer either to the memorial character of the Eucharist itself [ [ Friends of Pedro] ] or to the part of the service where the Passion, Resurrection and Ascension of Jesus are remembered. [ [ Mar Thoma Church] ]

For example, in the Divine Liturgy of Saint John Chrysostom, the anamnesis begins with the words::Remembering, therefore, this command of the Saviour [i.e., to eat and drink in remembrance of him] and all that came to pass for our sake, the cross, the tomb, the resurrection on the third day, the ascension into heaven, the enthronement at the right hand of the Father and the second, glorious coming... [ [ The Divine Liturgy of St. John Chrysostomos] The Orthodox Christian Page] This phrase precedes the epiklesis, when the priest asks God to send the Holy Spirit to change the bread and wine into the body and blood of Christ. In the Eastern Orthodox Church, other services besides the Divine Liturgy will have an anamnesis, such as the Great Sanctification of Waters at Theophany.

In most western Christian traditions, on the other hand, the anamnesis comes after the epiklesis. [ [] ]

"An Episcopal Dictionary of the Church" says of the anamnesis: "This memorial prayer of remembrance recalls for the worshipping community past events in their tradition of faith that are formative for their identity and self-understanding" and makes particular mention of its place in "the various eucharistic prayers". [ [ "An Episcopal Dictionary of the Church: A User Friendly Reference for Episcopalians," Don S. Armentrout and Robert Boak Slocum, editors.] ]



* Plato "Phaedo", 1911: edited with introduction and notes by John Burnet (Oxford: Clarendon Press)
* Jane M. Day 1994 "Plato's Meno in Focus" (London: Routledge) — contains an introduction and full translation by Day, together with papers on "Meno" by various philosophers
* Don S. Armentrout and Robert Boak Slocum [edd] , "An Episcopal Dictionary of the Church, A User Friendly Reference for Episcopalians" (New York, Church Publishing Incorporated)
* Jacob Klein, "A Commentary on Plato's Meno" (Chicago, 1989), pp. 103-173.
*Norman Gulley, "Plato's Theory of Knowledge" (London, 1962) pp. 1-47.

External links

* [ Anamnesis] by Anastasios, Archbishop of Tirana, Durrës and All Albania, from "Together on the Way", official report of the eighth assembly of the World Council of Churches

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