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This Week in Madonna House - April 25 - May 1, 2015 GETTING TO THE POINT - May 2, 2015 ... religious goods, and the like—as well as our own handicrafts and fine art. We also have a pioneer museum to preserve and pass on the heritage of the first settlers in these parts. All of the goods for sale are donated or made here, and every penny we make goes to support the work of missionaries throughout the world. It is a beautiful vision of transforming the surplus luxury items of our affluent society into bread and clean water, schools and housing and medical care for the ...http://frdenis.blogspot.com/2015/05/this-week-in-madonna-house-april-25-may.html
Assumptions Tell a Different Story ASSOCIATION OF CATHOLIC WOMEN BLOGGERS - April 18, 2015 ... Scripture and Tradition. Forty years ago I was challenged by a Canoness. I had just finished a weekend course on personal prayer at the retreat centre that I ran in North London when the Canoness struck. She wasn't just any Canoness, but a Canoness of the Holy Sepulchre. Her dedication to liturgical prayer had made her somewhat dismissive of personal prayer which she felt was all well and good for the laity, but not for semi-contemplative nuns like her, whose spiritual meat ...http://associationofcatholicwomenbloggers.blogspot.com/2015/04/assumptions-tell-different-story.html
Pondering Tidbits of Truth - April 9, 2015 HARVESTING THE FRUITS OF CONTEMPLATION - April 9, 2015 ... Satan asked. Him to turn stones into bread, in order that He might, be an economic Messiah; His Mother asked Him to change, water into wine that He might begin 'His Hour' of Redemption. Satan tempted Him from death; Mary 'tempted Him' to death. Satan would lead Him from the Cross; Mary sent on His way. Later on. He would take hold 'of the bread' that Satan said men needed, and the wine which His Mother said the guests needed, and would change them both into the memorial of His Passion and His ...http://harvestingthefruitsofcontemplation.blogspot.com/2015/04/pondering-tidbits-of-truth-april-9-2015.html
The Weekly Francis – Volume 93 – 18 March 2015 THE CURT JESTER - March 17, 2015 ... retreat 28 February 2015 – To representatives of the Confederation of Italian Cooperatives 2 March 2015 – To the Bishops of the Regional Episcopal Conference of North Africa (C.E.R.N.A.) on their ad Limina visit 4 March 2015 – To Bishop-friends of the Focolare Movement 5 March 2015 – To participants in the Plenary of the Pontifical Academy for Life 6 March 2015 – To members of the Neocatechumenal Way 7 March 2015 – Meeting with the Communion ...http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/splendoroftruth/lNZE/~3/rqrgQPANpaQ/
The Heart of Vocation HUMBLEPIETY - March 6, 2015 ... birth in Bethlehem, to his agonising death on the cross, Jesus' heart beats out for love for all, after his resurrection his heart is still beating now and forever. I felt the heartbeat, I experienced its power pulsing through me, and it was a confirmation that Jesus was calling me to follow him, calling me to be a priest. Those graves spoke of the hidden life, dedicated to following Christ, a life taking part in the continuing beating of Jesus' heart. The heart of Jesus, is a communication of ...http://humblepiety.blogspot.com/2015/03/the-heart-of-vocation.html
Catholic Church Gets Armenian "Doctor" BYZANTINE, TEXAS - February 24, 2015 ... departure for Aricca on Lenten retreat, the Pope confirmed the proposal put forward by the Plenary Session of the Congregation to confer the title of Doctor of the Universal Church on the 10th century saint. St. Gregory of Narek is widely revered as one of the greatest figures of medieval Armenian religious thought and literature. Born in the city of Narek in about 950 A.D., St. Gregory came from a line of scholars and churchmen. St. Gregory received his education under the ...http://byztex.blogspot.com/2015/02/catholic-church-gets-armenian-doctor.html
Doctor of the Church Who? THE CURT JESTER - February 23, 2015 ... Gregory of Narek is widely revered as one of the greatest figures of medieval Armenian religious thought and literature. Born in the city of Narek in about 950 A.D., St. Gregory came from a line of scholars and churchmen. St. Gregory received his education under the guidance of his father, Bishop Khosrov, author of the earliest commentary on the Divine Liturgy, and from Anania Vartabed, abbess of Narek Monastery. He and his two brothers entered monastic life at an early age, and St. Gregory ...http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/splendoroftruth/lNZE/~3/y1iaZ4eBIOw/