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54 bytes added, 10:45, July 23, 2013
*[[Cassock|Anteri]]/Podrjaznik: Inner cassock, but does not have buttons down the front like the Roman cassock []
*[[Cassock|Exorason]]/RyasaRyassa/Jibbee: Outer cassock; a large, flowing garment []
*[[Pectoral cross]]: In much of Slavic Orthodoxy, the pectoral cross is the sign of a priest; a plain silvertone (usually pewter) cross is common to most priests, especially of the Russian tradition. These crosses are traditionally inscribed with the words from 1st Timothy 4:12: "Be thou an example to the believers, in word, in conversation, in charity, in spirit, in faith, in purity." The gold and jeweled pectoral crosses are given as awards to clergy; the highest award that can be given to a priest is a second pectoral cross (i.e., the priest may wear two pectoral crosses). In Greek practice, the pectoral cross is awarded only when a priest is elevated to the rank of [[archpriest|Oikonomos]], and there is no distinction made between various levels of crosses.
*[[Skouphos]]/skufiya/skoufia/skouphia/skoupho: a soft-sided cap, may be peaked (Russian style) [] or flat (Greek style).
*[[Cassock|Exorasson]]/Ryassa/Jibbee: Outer cassock (see above). Worn by monastics during services.
*[[Skouphos]]/skufiya/skoufia/skouphia/skoupho: see above. In Greek monastic practice, may also be hard and flat (Greek style, in services) [] or soft (Greek style, out of services) []. Worn by monastics out of services.
*[[VeilKoukoulion]] (Koukoulion): A black piece of material that comes down the back of a monastic, and has two thin strips coming off the side. []
*[[Epanokalymavchion]] or Epanokameloukion: In Greek practise, the veil is placed on top of a kalymavchion, but is not attached to it. Worn by Greek-practice monastics in services.
*[[Klobuk]]: a veil attached to a kalymavchion with a veil that extends over the back, the standard in Slavic practice. Worn by Slav-practice monastics in services.
[[mk:Црковно-богослужбени одежди]]

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