Tuesday, June 11, 2019


FINDING TRUTH WHEREVER IT MAY BE FOUND:  "We are to regard the existence as a raid or great adventure, but by what flag it follows and what high town it assaults.  The most dangerous thing in the world is to be alive; one is always in danger of one's life.  But anyone who shrinks from this is a traitor to the great scene and experiment of being."  from G. K. Chesterton's, "What's Right with the World."


Theology on the Rocks HAS A NEW LOCATION!
It was a beautiful sunset a couple of nights ago - the light was phenomenal!  It didn't really catch it on the phone camera though.
 But another evening did catch our bell tower shining like gold!

M. W. sent in THIS article that includes our own Fr. Anthony Simone.

P. V. sent in THIS article about a University who returned a major donation over abortion.

Bishop Barron wrote THIS BOOK about the Church crisis.  I ordered 200 for St. Sebastian. 

E. P. sent in THIS article about a bishop who is taking a strong stand with Catholic politicians.  

E. D. asked that THIS information be shared about the upcoming G. K. Chesterton convention.  (I think I might go!)

Also, HERE is where you can go to print up your own G. K. Chesterton prayer cards in a number of languages.

videohis video is unusual for this blog.  Yes, it is a commercial.  But it features our very own St. Julie Billiart School and its amazing principal Jason Wojnicz.


Anonymous said...

What a splendid article about Fr. Anthony and the other priests from St. Mary! It seems that good priestly formation (and formation for other life vocations such as parenthood, etc.) begins early and at home and in parish life. I must say, though, that the picture at the head of the article resembles a police line-up - but instead of possible criminals, very handsome and happy young priests! Sue, OFS

Anonymous said...

Looking forward TOR next Monday night. A timely subject in light of Pope Francis' text changing of late. Back in 2006, Pope Benedict XVI addressed the contentious translation of "for many" to "for all" in the current Eucharistic prayer, but remains "for all". This sounds theologically incorrect. Christ's sacrifice was done for all, but it will be efficacious for the many. I don't understand why anybody thinks "for all" is better. It appears to be an expression of the "all will be saved" heresy. Hope to discuss more on Monday. Pro multis.