So, full of shame, he began, hoping that the folds of his chasuble would conceal the absence of a tunic.
And Clement writes that he has bought such a love of a chasuble.
And in those baroque sects, chiefly American, which admit them they show no eagerness to put on the stole and chasuble.
It never had a doctrinal significance like the chasuble or casula.
A Portuguese word meaning a strip of silk upon the back of a chasuble.
Nobody could fold a chasuble better than I could, and I never cut the fringes.
After the Gospel, the priest hung up his chasuble on the stand and mounted the pulpit.
The chasuble, maniple, and stole were all of the same material and colour.
She could not keep still, and the slightest pretext was enough for an excuse to leave the chasuble upon which she was at work.
The outer garment is the chasuble, and beneath it the linen alb or surplice.
ecclesiastical vestment, c.1300, cheisible, from Old French chesible (12c., Modern French chasuble), from Medieval Latin casubla, from Late Latin *casubula, unexplained alteration of Latin casula "a little hut," diminutive of casa "cottage, house" (see casino), used by c.400 in transferred sense of "outer garment." From the notion that hooded garments resembled or suggested little houses. The English form conformed to French from c.1600.