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Baptisms

At Fellowship Monrovia, baptisms are a big deal! As a family of faith there is probably nothing more exciting to us than seeing someone stand and publicly declare that they are a follower of Jesus Christ. This is why we throw a big party to celebrate every single person that proclaims this newness of life.If you are ready to take that step and attend a baptism class, we invite you toregister for anupcoming class by clicking below!

The next Baptism Class will be held on Sunday, June 10 at both campuses:

Sunday, June 10

MHS Campus : 10:00 AM – 11:00 AM HDC Campus : 11:30 AM – 12:30 PM

MHS Campus HDC Campus
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Baptism is a 2000 year old Christian ceremony done publicly to declare that Jesus has changed your life and that you identify with the Gospel of Jesus Christ. It uses the element of water to symbolically communicate what has happened internally: that your old way of living has been put to death, the stain of your sins have been washed away, and now you are alive in Christ (Romans 6:4­-10).

First and foremost as an act of obedience to what Scripture calls all followers of Jesus to (Matthew 28:19­20). Secondly, to follow the example that was left for us by Jesus and his followers (Acts 2:38, Matthew 3:13­17; I Peter 2:21).

Many times people feel they need to wait until they become the right kind of Christian, or a better person. The Gospel communicates that we could never be good enough to earn the Good News, therefore we simply accept the gift and walk in obedience. Our encouragement is for someone to get baptized as soon they have opportunity to do so. The heart of this encouragement is to recognize that there could be many logistical things that keeps someone from getting baptized within a week or months of their initial commitment, but the hindrance should never be an internal one based out of legalism,fear, guilt, shame, self-righteousness, or condemnation (Matthew 3:5­9; Acts 2:37­38, 8:36­38).

Why should someone get baptized?

Simmons students creating the shared canvas sequence

Once the leaves had been catalogued, we worked as a class to assemble the known leaves in order in a IIIF shared canvas. Fragmentarium makes sequencing images simple with a drag-and-drop feature. Once the images are in order, one click creates the shared canvas reconstruction (click the “thumbnails” link at the bottom and the “metadata” link at the left for the full experience).The students were familiar with the basic structure of a Book of Hours, so once they had identified the contents of each leaf, it was fairly straightforward to put the leaves in order and create a Inkach Fashion Sandals Women Ladies Summer Peep Toe Sandals Square Heeled Slipper Shoes Beige vkM2tV
for the reconstructed manuscript (this work was made even easier by the survival of folio numbers on some of the leaves!).

The next step demonstrated why such reconstructions are worthwhile. Using the cumulative liturgical evidence of the reconstructed manuscript – much more evidence than survives on a single leaf – the students conducted original research to determine its origin and provenance. By analyzing the saints in the reconstructed Litany and the liturgy of the Office of the Dead, the students concluded that the manuscript was originally written for the Use of Paris (no other portions of the manuscript that might have provided supporting evidence – such as the Calendar or the Hours of the Virgin – survive). By searching the dimensions and known contents of the reconstructed manuscript in the Schoenberg Database , they were able to identify several early-twentieth-century sales of the whole manuscript and identify it as the manuscript purchased by collector C. L. Ricketts from dealer Bernard Quaritch in 1922 (see de Ricci, Census I:634, no. 116) and sold by Parke-Bernet Galleries in 1939. It was dismembered by Ege or his business partner Philip Duschnes soon thereafter. As a final step, I updated the Schoenberg Database to reflect these discoveries, creating a new manuscript record that links the provenance records. These discoveries by my students were completely original. Instead of considering these a scattered group of pretty leaves, we now know that this manuscript was made for the Use of Paris and, from details in the Parke-Bernet catalogue, we know it had 189 leaves and seven miniatures and that it had been bound by Rivière. We know it was offered by Quaritch several times before being bought by Ricketts in 1922. We know it was bought and broken sometime after 1939. And now we can see, at least in part, how it once looked.

When I remember sitting on my living room floor with scissors and paste, I am truly awed and inspired by the beauty, simplicity, and effectiveness of the Fragmentarium model. Next year, my students will use Fragmentarium to reconstruct and study FOL 29. Who knows what we’ll find? Stay tuned.

A leaf of “Fifty Original Leaves” no. 29 ( Special Collections, Archives Preservation, University of Colorado Boulder, Ege 29 )

And I really do think it’s time for Gottschalk to go digital.

IIIF: the key to digital fragmentology!

All that tech-speak may be a little jarring, but it really is the key to the what fragmentology can accomplish. Let’s unpack it.

IIIF (the International Image Interoperability Framework) is a way of presenting digital images in an online environment that allows them to be shared via a permanent URL instead of by downloading and uploading into a silo (there’s more to it than that, of course, but that’s the basic idea). In other words, if an online image is IIIF-compliant, it can be manifested in a workspace known as a “shared canvas” simply by pointing to the permanent IIIF URL. The image is drawn into the shared canvas when called for rather than being physically stored there. This interoperability has the advantage of enabling a user to apply their own metadata and annotations and sequence the images without transforming the actual imagefile. An image can be stored in one place while being used in multiple workspaces. The model is completely open-access and avoids siloing, and is thus in keeping with digital best practices. Even the code needed to set up a IIIF server is open-source . For more on IIIF and shared canvas, including technical specifications (which are WAY beyond my ken), see the IIIF .

So what does all this have to do with digital fragmentology? To find out, we have to go to Switzerland.

The recently-launched Fragmentarium project (based in Fribourg) combines IIIF with a powerful mySQL database to allow for the cataloguing of individual fragments and leaves and the virtual reconstruction of parent manuscripts in a shared canvas workspace. Brought to you by the incredible team behind AllhqFashion Womens Patent Leather Buckle Open Toe NoHeel Solid FlatsSandals Red zfLJ4
, Fragmentarium uses a flexible and well-designed data model that is fragment-centric and follows international standards of authority and data modeling.
It is the culmination of decades of development on the technical side and of metadata design on the scholarly side.
Several institutions are already working on Fragmentarium case studies, uploading images (if they don’t already have IIIF purls), cataloguing them, and creating virtual reconstructions.

A leaf of FOL 30 ( Special Collections and University Archives, University of Massachusetts Amherst Libraries, Fifty Original Leaves from Medieval Manuscripts, no. 30 )

Let’s head back to Boston now, to the Simmons School of Library and Information Science , where I teach an annual course titled “The Medieval Manuscript from Charlemagne to Gutenberg.” For the last three years, I have assigned mystudents an Ege manuscript to study and reconstruct as their final project. You can read about the 2015 and 2016 projects . This year, my students participated in a Fragmentarium case study. Each student was assigned a leaf from the lovely early fifteenth-century Book of Hours known as “Fifty Original Leaves no. 30” (or FOL 30), because leaves from this manuscript are always no. 30 in Ege’s Fifty Original Leaves from Medieval Manuscripts portfolios. We found twenty-eight leaves in twenty-eight collections, and the first part of the assignment was for each student to catalogue their leaf in the Fragmentarium database. I am extremely grateful, by the way, to Fragmentarium’s William Duba and Christoph Flüeler for facilitating the project.

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