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Taize ceremony offers new worship option: Incense and candles burn during the Taizé ceremony in Cannon Chapel. During the weekly ceremony, participants are invited to say the name of who they are praying for and to come forth and light a candle for him or her. While most of Emory’s Christian services remain faithful to their traditional ceremonial roots, with a clergyperson leading the ceremonies, the Taizé ceremony strays a bit—it is entirely self-guided. "I find it very comforting. It’s a time that doesn’t require a lot of planning, and it’s very communal," says Susan Henry-Crowe, Dean of the Chapel and Religious Life. Click here or above for the full story. Photo by Jon Rou.

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For eight years, Emory Magazine has chronicled the University’s arcana in its “Enigma” column. From long-forgotten traditions such as pushball, to Emory icons such as the Haygood-Hopkins Gate, to our own haunted Uppergate House (above right), “Enigma” has explained the unexplained.Now, for the first time, the magazine has collected its enigmatic archives in a central location: “The Enigma Files,” featured on the Emory Magazine website. For a trip into the University’s unknown, visit the site at and click on the logo shown at above, and beware...