This blue Stole features a Greek cross with sunburst design embroidered and outlined in gold. A traditional gold braid trim at the bottom accents the design. This stole measures 4 1/2" x 92".
Our Gommo Parament Series blends the traditional with the contemporary. Two fabrics are used to create the unique look of this set. Cathedral has a textured linen-like look with a modern flair and the Asbury is a rich woven damask fabric. The damask has a self-pattern of crosses. Made in the liturgical colors of green, purple, red, and white complementary to every seasonal occasion, the sets provide a coordinated succession of symbols and styles throughout the church calendar year. Custom made with outstanding hand and machine workmanship, quality materials, and craftsmanship, the Gommo Parament Sets are a superior addition to any church.
At this time we are unable to process custom orders online, but you may still place your custom order by contacting your local Cokesbury store or the Custom Sales Unit, 1-800-237-7511. One of our representatives will be more than happy to assist you with ordering. Please allow 4-6 weeks for manufacturing and delivery.
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, found in the Related Products Section below. It provides helpful information for everyone preparing the sanctuary for worship. See how it can help you.
Looking for new ways to make your worship experience more meaningful? Check out Worship Connection for ideas and resources for all the ways we worship.
Care Tip. . .
Manufacturer recommends dry clean only.
Did you know. . .
Paraments are the linens and cloth hangings used on communion tables, altars, pulpits and lecterns. The colors of the paraments reflect the traditional colors of the seasons of the Christian year and are changed as the seasons change. Often they are embellished with specific symbols appropriate to the Christian season.
In the Christian era, the art of embroidery as applied to church decoration is traced to Helen, the mother of the first Christian emperor.
In the seventh century, the art of embroidery was cultivated in the British Isles with much success. More than a thousand years ago, the clerics of St. Gallen, a little town in Eastern Switzerland, cultivated this art as they did other arts to the glory of God.