The Corpus Christi Procession
After the Feast of the Trinity, in Ordinary Time, the Roman Rite celebrates the Feast of the Body and Blood of Christ, long known as Corpus Christi. Actually, it's Corpus et Sanguis Christi; but the shorter title is still widely in use.
A few years ago, Cardinal George, Archbishop of Chicago, made the argument that we carry the Gospel Book in veneration, in procession. Why not the Body of Christ, for much the same reason?
So, on Corpus Christi, at the end of Mass, the St. Rocco congregation moves in procession outside the church and goes to the grotto to the north. During the procession, the choir sings the verses to All Glory, Praise, and Honor, even in four-part harmony. The people sing the refrain in unison after each verse, in response. The procession is led by a cross-bearer.
Once at the grotto, we sing O Saving Victim and Down in Adoration Falling, from the Leaflet Missal, on the inside back cover. We then incense the Blessed Sacrament and are blest by it, as the bells are rung. The priest then puts the monstrance, with the Blessed Sacrament, on the altar; he kneels down in front. We then sing the Divine Praises, line by line, in responsorial format. All stand, and we return in procession to the church building.