Bring liturgical colors and symbols to your sanctuary with beautiful parament sets of Bemberg damask in the Tudor Rose pattern of the Chi Rho image on Red. Satin lining is color matched, and each drop-length piece is finished with gold fringe.
This set includes: 18” x 36” pulpit scarf (including 18” drop), 20” x 80” table runner (including 10” drops), and 3 1/2" x 36” Bible bookmark with Latin cross.
Please allow 6-8 weeks for delivery. All of the pieces in the Parament Sets can be made to custom fit your chancel area. For help with placing a custom order, please call our Custom Sales Department, 1-800-237-7511. One of our representatives will be more than happy to assist you with ordering.
Take a moment to look at our entire selection of Parament Sets.
Looking for new ways to make your worship experience more meaningful? Explore Worship Connection for ideas and resources for all the ways we worship.
Want some practical guidelines on how to prepare the sanctuary and its furnishings for the celebration of worship and sacraments throughout the Christian year? Investigate United Methodist Altars. It provides helpful information for everyone preparing the sanctuary for worship. See how it can help you.
The Book of Common Worship provides orders of worship and liturgical texts for each Sunday, festival, and season of the year.
Chalice Worship assists worship leaders in preparation for various worship occasions.
Care Tips. . .
Dry clean only.
Did you know. . .
Paraments are the linens and cloth hangings used on communion tables, altars, pulpits and lecterns; they “clothe” the central furnishings in the chancel. The colors of the paraments reflect the traditional colors of the seasons of the Christian year, and are changed as the seasons of the Christian year change. Often they are embellished with specific symbols appropriate to the particular season.
Chi Rho are the first two letters in the Greek spelling of the word Christ, and so have come to be used for a number of Christian-related usages.
The color red, signifying love and power, is the color of blood, and therefore also of martyrdom-- the color for any service that commemorates the death of a martyr. It is also an alternative color for the last week of Lent, which is called Holy Week. Red is the liturgical color for Pentecost Sunday and for ordinations and installations, because it is the color of fire and therefore also of the Holy Spirit (see Acts 2:3)