Anamnesis and Prolepsis in the Modern Eucharistic Prayers of the Roman Catholic and the Lutheran Church


Cho, Kee Yeon

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According to the Western linear time, the past no longer can be grasped in the present. In the same manner, the future is not accessible in the present because it has not yet come. Yet, Oriental cyclical time is different from the latter. Because East Asian philosophy is based on the phenomena of the organic world, it always recognizes the cycle or rotation of the phenomena in which one succeeds the otther until the starting point is reached again. In this the past, the future, and the present are continually interrelated and come together. This is same in Christian Worship. The past is not an isolated one from the present. The past is closely related to the present. This is same in the case of the future. The one embraces the other and vice versa. In Worship, all past events come together into the present with events which will occur in the future. Not only does the salvation work of Christ take the dominant role in worship, but the creation work of the Father comes together into the present time of the worship. They are together ‘experienced anew’ and the participants give thanks to God for both actions of God. Moreover, these events are related with the future consummation— the fulfillment of the Kingdom of God. The kingdom of God is foretasted and expected in its fulfillment in worship. In this sense, the Eucharist is an eschatological banquet. In other words, the entire history of creation, salvation, and consummation come gogether in worship. Worship is a focal point of all salvation history.


I. Introduction
 II. The Roman Catholic Church
  A. Anamnesis
  B. Prolepsis
 III. Evangelical Lutheran Church in Ameirca
  A. Anamnesis
  B. Prolepsis
 IV. Conclusion


  • Cho, Kee Yeon Professor of Seoul Theological University


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