Rome was adamant that the Mass was not a reenactment of the Last Supper and in this the Lutherans concur that we are not primarily or secondarily trying to reenact what Jesus did when, on the night of His betrayal, He took bread and the cup. Here Lutherans stand against most Protestants who see the Sacrament as a remembrance without receiving the thing signed. Lutherans insist that by this Sacrament God makes present of the once for all oblation of the Son of God on the Cross on Good Friday not as a reenactment. Lutherans are falsely lumped in with those Protestants who speak only of table and not of altar. Yet Lutherans insist that the Body and Blood of Christ are given to eat and drink first and foremost and not to be sacramentally sacrificed. So the great divide for Lutherans is that the eating and drinking comes first and the Eucharistic sacrifice is engendered by this communion -- to the exclusion of the character of this Sacrament as an oblation. It is for good reason that Lutherans and the Church of the Council of Trent remain apart when Trent insists upon defining the Mass either exclusively or even primarily a sacrifice before that Sacrament is ever spoken of or used as food and remedy.
From the Council of Trent:
And forasmuch as in this divine sacrifice which is celebrated in the Mass, that same Christ is contained and immolated in an unbloody manner, who once offered Himself in a bloody manner on the altar of the cross, the holy Synod teaches that this sacrifice is truly propitiatory and that by means thereof this is effected: that we obtain mercy, and find grace in seasonable aid, if we draw nigh unto God, contrite and penitent, with a sincere heart and upright faith, with fear and reverence. … Wherefore, not only for the sins, punishments, satisfactions, and other necessities of the faithful who are living, but also for those who are departed in Christ, and who are not as yet fully purified, is it rightly offered, agreeably to a tradition of the apostles. (Sess. 22, ch. 2)