of the 1576 Red Book:
It also is the only liturgy I am aware of that explicitly retained the vesting prayers. I've only included some of them!:
Put off from me, О Lord God, the old man with his manners and deeds, and clothe me with a new man that is made according unto God in true righteousness and holiness.
As the priest washes his hands
Grant us, O Lord God, that as the uncleanness of our hands is washed away, so also our heart and mind may through Thee be cleansed from all taint, and the increase of all holy virtues may grow in us.
As the priest dons the amice.
Preserve, О Lord God, with the grace of Thy Holy Spirit mine head, my shoulders, and my breast, that I may serve Thee the God of the living, who reignest for evermore.
As the priest dons the alb.
Make me white, O Lord God, and my heart clean, that cleansed in the blood of the Lamb I may attain everlasting joy.
As the priest dons the cincture.
Gird me, O Lord God, with the girdle of purity and extinguish in my loins the moisture of all unclean desires that the virtue of continence and chastity may abide in me.
As the priest dons the stole.
Clothe me about, O Lord God, with the garment of righteousness and immortality, that I have lost through the transgression of my first parents, and cleanse my heart and mind from the taint of all sins.
As the priest dons the chasuble.
Clothe me, О Lord God, with humility, love and peace, that entirely armed with virtues, I may withstand all vices and naughtiness, and likewise all mine enemies, spiritual and bodily.
Additionally, it is the only Lutheran liturgy of I am familiar with that put an epiclesis in a most logical spot (for Lutherans!) - at the close of the general intercessions and immediately prior to the Preface (a prayer we have often borrowed and adapted to close the Prayer of the Church at St. Paul's):
О Lord God, who willest that Thy Son's holy and most worthy Supper should be unto us a pledge and assurance of Thy mercy : awaken our heart, that we who celebrate the same His Supper may have a salutary remembrance of Thy benefits, and humbly give Thee true and bounden thanks, glory, honour, and praise for evermore. Help us Thy servants and Thy people that we may herewith remember the holy, pure, stainless, and blessed offering of thy Son, which He made upon the cross for us, and worthily celebrate the mystery of the new testament and eternal covenant. Bless and sanctify with the power of Thy Holy Spirit that which is prepared and set apart for this holy use, bread and wine, that rightly used it may be unto us the body and blood of Thy Son, the food of eternal life, which we may desire and seek with greatest longing. Through the same Thy Son Jesus Christ our Lord, who with Thee and the Holy Spirit liveth and reigneth in one Godhead from everlasting to everlasting. Amen.
Additionally, it is the only Lutheran liturgy I am familiar with that retained a form of the embolism:
...but deliver us from evil. Amen.
Deliver us O Lord from all evil, both past, present, and that which may come. Grant us gracious peace in our days, that beneath thy merciful protection and defence, we may be free from sins and safe from all affliction. Through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen.
The peace of the Lord...
All around, it is a most intriguing liturgy and I quite agree with Evanson's evaluation of it: it is Lutheran at its core (though I freely admit that in ceremonies it skates as close to the edge as any Lutheran liturgy out there). The notion that it is Jesuit inspired is simply inconceivable to me; no Jesuit would approve of what this liturgy confessed regarding the Holy Eucharist.