Tag Archives: lent

Stations of the Cross – 7:00 pm

Every Friday during Lent

We Adore You, O Christ, and We Bless You, Because by Your Cross You Have Redeemed the World

OLMC Lent and Easter Schedule

Stations

USCCB 2019 Lenten Calendar


Click here for EWTN

Stations Of The Cross

Fast and Abstinence

Holy Father’s 2010 Lenten Message

Holy Thursday Mass and Washing of the Feet

Mass at 5 pm in English, 7 pm Spanish
The Last Supper

Agnolo Gaddi

c. 1395
Tempera on wood, 61 x 42 cm
Lindenau-Museum, Altenburg


Image result for the Last Supper

 

HOMILY OF BENEDICT XVI [Holy Thursday- “The Theological Einstein of Our Times” ] [Catholic Caucus]
The Bread of Affliction: A Meditation on What Jesus Endured at the Last Supper
The significance of Holy Thursday [Catholic Caucus]
On the Holy Thursday foot washing: “It didn’t exclude women until 1955…”
The Sign We Give
The Fourth Cup
If you want a Scriptural analysis of the washing of feet mandatum, here it is
How Should We Understand Pope Francis Washing Women’s Feet?
Pope Francis’ sermon for Mass of the Last Supper at Rome’s juvenile prison

‘I do this with my heart,’ Pope says before washing inmates’ feet
The Birthday of the Chalice (Maundy Thursday)
Young Inmates Eager for Holy Thursday Mass With Francis
The Fourth Cup
The Last Supper and the Forgiveness of Sins
Benedict XVI’s sermon for Holy Thursday Mass of the Last Supper (Catholic/Orthodox Caucus)
The Mandatum of Love (meaning of Maundy Thursday/Holy Thursday) [Catholic/Orthodox Caucus]
The Significance of Holy Thursday
Holy Thursday Evening Mass of the Lord’s Supper
A Christian Passover Seder for Holy Thursday (or tonight)

The significance of Holy Thursday (institution of the Eucharist and priesthood)
Holy Thursday: The God who Washes Feet
Holy Thursday and the washing of the feet [Mandatum]
The Hunt for the Fourth Cup
Great and Holy Thursday [Catholic/Orthodox Caucus]
Maundy Thursday, Holy Thursday, Shire Thursday
Holy Thursday
Maundy Thursday
HOMILIES PREACHED BY FATHER ALTIER ON HOLY THURSDAY IN 2004 AND 2005.
Paths to Rome: Washing of Feet on Holy Thursday

Washing of the Feet on Holy Thursday And More on Days of Abstinence
Reflections for Maundy Thursday: The Carrying of the Cross
Past Not Over (Why Passover is the most widely observed holiday.)
The Chrism Mass
Celebration of a Family Seder Meal
Washing the Feet of Men Only on Holy Thursday
ALTAR OF REPOSE – Catholic Liturgy for Maundy Thursday
Catholic Caucus: Maundy (Holy) Thursday
The Fourth Cup: The Sacrament of the Eucharist [Holy Thursday] [Passover]
Holy Thursday – When the moon is full “> The significance of Holy Thursday [Catholic Caucus]
On the Holy Thursday foot washing: “It didn’t exclude women until 1955…”
The Sign We Give
The Fourth Cup
If you want a Scriptural analysis of the washing of feet mandatum, here it is
How Should We Understand Pope Francis Washing Women’s Feet?
Pope Francis’ sermon for Mass of the Last Supper at Rome’s juvenile prison

‘I do this with my heart,’ Pope says before washing inmates’ feet
The Birthday of the Chalice (Maundy Thursday)
Young Inmates Eager for Holy Thursday Mass With Francis
The Fourth Cup
The Last Supper and the Forgiveness of Sins
Benedict XVI’s sermon for Holy Thursday Mass of the Last Supper (Catholic/Orthodox Caucus)
The Mandatum of Love (meaning of Maundy Thursday/Holy Thursday) [Catholic/Orthodox Caucus]
The Significance of Holy Thursday
Holy Thursday Evening Mass of the Lord’s Supper
A Christian Passover Seder for Holy Thursday (or tonight)

The significance of Holy Thursday (institution of the Eucharist and priesthood)
Holy Thursday: The God who Washes Feet
Holy Thursday and the washing of the feet [Mandatum]
The Hunt for the Fourth Cup
Great and Holy Thursday [Catholic/Orthodox Caucus]
Maundy Thursday, Holy Thursday, Shire Thursday
Holy Thursday
Maundy Thursday
HOMILIES PREACHED BY FATHER ALTIER ON HOLY THURSDAY IN 2004 AND 2005.
Paths to Rome: Washing of Feet on Holy Thursday

Washing of the Feet on Holy Thursday And More on Days of Abstinence
Reflections for Maundy Thursday: The Carrying of the Cross
Past Not Over (Why Passover is the most widely observed holiday.)
The Chrism Mass
Celebration of a Family Seder Meal
Washing the Feet of Men Only on Holy Thursday
ALTAR OF REPOSE – Catholic Liturgy for Maundy Thursday
Catholic Caucus: Maundy (Holy) Thursday
The Fourth Cup: The Sacrament of the Eucharist [Holy Thursday] [Passover]
Holy Thursday – When the moon is full


Christ washing the disciples’ feet

Monreale Cathedral of the Assumption of the Virgin Mary

12 century
Sicily

Christ Washing the Feet of His Disciples

1210
Basilica di San Marco, Venice, Italy

Washing of the Feet

Duccio di Buoninsegna

1308-11
Tempera on wood, 50 x 53 cm
Museo dell’Opera del Duomo, Siena

Palm Sunday of the Passion of the Lord (Mass Live Streamed on FB at 11 am,) click

As suggested by Bishop Serratelli and Fr. Andres, please have a green house plant with you when you watch the mass on Facebook, it will substitute for palms

To see the mass life streamed by Fr. Andres  at Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Church at 11 am, please click this link

 

Readings found here



A Christian Pilgrim

JESUS’ TRIUMPHAL ENTRY INTO JERUSALEM


See What the End Shall Be – Palm Sunday

The Passion, which we read in the liturgy for Palm Sunday, is too long to comment on in detail, so we will only examine a portion of it here.

It may be of some value to examine the problems associated with the more moderate range of personalities involved. The usual villains (the Temple leaders, Judas, and the recruited crowd shouting, “Crucify him!”) are unambiguously wicked and display their sinfulness openly. But there are others involved whose struggles and neglectfulness are more subtle, yet no less real. It is in examining these figures that we can learn a great deal about ourselves, who, though we may not openly shout, “Crucify him,” are often not as unambiguously holy and heroic as Jesus’ persecutors are wicked and bold.

As we read the Passion we must understand that this is not merely an account of the behavior of people long gone, they are portraits of you and me; we do these things.

I. The Perception that is Partial – Near the beginning of today’s Passion account, the apostles, who are at the Last Supper with Jesus, are reminded of what the next days will hold. Jesus says,

This night all of you will have your faith in me shaken, for it is written, “I will strike the shepherd, and the sheep of the flock will be dispersed.” But after I have been raised up, I shall go before you to Galilee.

Note that the apostles are not being told these things for the first time; Jesus has spoken them before on numerous occasions:

From that time on Jesus began to explain to his disciples that he must go to Jerusalem and suffer many things at the hands of the elders, chief priests and teachers of the law, and that he must be killed and on the third day be raised to life (Matt 16:21).

When they came together in Galilee, he said to them, “The Son of Man is going to be betrayed into the hands of men. They will kill him, and on the third day he will be raised to life.” And the disciples were filled with grief (Matt 17:22-23).

We are going up to Jerusalem, and the Son of Man will be betrayed to the chief priests and the teachers of the law. They will condemn him to death and will turn him over to the Gentiles to be mocked and flogged and crucified. On the third day he will be raised to life” (Matt 20:18-19).

Thus we see that the Lord has consistently tried to teach and prepare them for the difficulties ahead. He has told them exactly what is going to happen and how it will end: not in death, but rising to new life. But even though He has told them over and over again, they still do not understand. Therefore He predicts that their faith in Him will be shaken.

Their perception is partial. They will see only the negative, forgetting that Jesus has promised to rise. Because they cannot see beyond the apparent defeat of the moment they will retreat into fear rather than boldly and confidently accompanying Him to His passion and glorification (for His passion is a lifting up; it is His glorification). Instead they will flee. He has shown the “what the end shall be,” but they can neither see nor accept it. Thus fear overwhelms them and they withdraw into a sinful fear, dissociating themselves from Jesus. Only a few (Mary, His Mother; John; Mary Magdalene; and a few other women) would see Him through to the end.

As for the rest, they see only what is gory and awful, missing what is glory and awesome. Their perception is quite partial. Paradoxically, their blindness comes from not hearing or listening to what Jesus has been telling them all along.

We, too, can easily suffer from a blindness caused by poor listening. The Lord has often told us that if we trust in Him, then our struggles will end in glory and new life. But, blind and forgetful, we give in to our fears and fail to walk the way of Christ’s passion boldly. We draw back and dissociate ourselves from Jesus, exhibiting some of the same tendencies we will observe in the people of that day.

Next, let’s examine some of the problems that emerge from this partial perception and forgetful fear.

II. The Problems Presented – There are at least five problems that emerge. They are unhealthy and sinful patterns that spring from the fear generated by not trusting Jesus’ vision. Please understand that the word “we” used here is shorthand and does not mean that every single person does this. Rather, it means that collectively we have these tendencies. There’s no need to take everything here personally.

1. They become drowsy – A common human technique for dealing with stress and the hardships of life is to become numb and drowsy; we can just drift off into a sort of moral slumber. Being vigilant against the threat posed to our souls by sin or the harm caused by injustice (whether to ourselves or to others) is just too stressful, so we just “tune out.” We stop noticing or really even caring about critically important matters. We anesthetize ourselves with things like alcohol, drugs, creature comforts, and meaningless distractions. Prayer and spirituality pose too many uncomfortable questions, so we just daydream about meaningless things like what a certain Hollywood star is doing or how the latest sporting event is going.

In the Passion accounts, the Lord asks Peter, James, and John to pray with Him. But they doze off. Perhaps it is the wine. Surely it is the flesh (for the Lord speaks of it). Unwilling or unable to deal with the stress of the situation, they get drowsy and doze off. Grave evil is at the very door, but they sleep. The Lord warns them to stay awake, lest they give way to temptation, but still they sleep. Someone they know and love is in grave danger, but it is too much for them to handle. They tune out, much as we do in the face of the overwhelming suffering of Christ visible in the poor and needy. We just stop noticing; it’s too painful, so we tune out.

The Lord had often warned them to be vigilant, sober, and alert (Mk 13:34, Matt 25:13, Mk 13:37; Matt 24:42; Luke 21:36, inter al). Other Scriptures would later pick up the theme (Romans 13:11; 1 Peter 5:8; 1 Thess 5:6, inter al). Yes, drowsiness is a serious spiritual problem.

Sadly, God described us well when He remarked to Isaiah, Israel’s watchmen are blind, they all lack knowledge; they are all mute dogs, they cannot bark; they lie around and dream, they love to sleep (Is 56:10).

We do this not only out of laziness, but also out of fear. One strategy is to try to ignore it, to go numb, to tune out. But despite the sleepiness of the disciples, the wicked are still awake; the threat does not go away by a drowsy inattentiveness to it. Thus we ought to be confident and sober. Life’s challenges are nothing to fear. The Lord has told us that we have already won if we will just trust in Him. The disciples have forgotten Jesus’ promise to rise after three days; we often do the same. So they, and we, just give in to the stress and tune out.

2. They seek to destroy – When Peter finally awaken, he lashes out with a sword and wounds Malchus, the servant of the high priest. The Lord rebukes Peter and reminds him of the vision: Put your sword away! Shall I not drink the cup the Father has given me? (John 18:11) Jesus then heals Malchus, who tradition says later became a follower.

In our fear, we, too, can often lash out and even seek to destroy our opponents. But if we are already certain of our victory, as the Lord has promised, why do we fear? Why do we need to suppress our opponents and enemies ruthlessly? It is one thing to speak the truth in love, boldly and confidently. But it is quite another to lash out aggressively and seek to win a debate. In so doing, we may lose a soul. The Lord healed Malchus, seeing in Him a future disciple. The Lord saw what the end would be. Peter did not. In fear, he lashed out with an aggression that did not bespeak a confidence in final victory.

It is true that we are required to confront evil, resist injustice, and speak with clarity to a confused world. But above all, we are called to love those whom we address. There is little place for fear in our conversations with the world. The truth will out; it will prevail. We may not win every encounter, but we do not have to; all we must do is plant seeds. God will water them and others may well harvest them. In Christ, we have already won. This confidence should give us serenity.

Peter has forgotten Jesus’ promise to rise after three days; we often do the same. So Peter, and we, give in to fear and lash out, driven by a desire to win when in fact we have already won.

3. They deny – Confronted with the fearful prospect of being condemned along with Jesus, Peter denies being one of His followers or even knowing Him at all. He dissociates himself from Christ. And we, confronted with the possibility of far milder things such as ridicule, often deny a connection with the Lord or the Church.

Regarding one of the more controversial Scripture teachings (e.g., the command to tithe; the prohibition against divorce, fornication, and homosexual activity) some might ask, “You don’t really believe that, do you?” It’s very easy to give in to fear and to respond, “No,” or to qualify our belief. Why suffer ridicule, endure further questioning, or be drawn into an unpleasant debate? So we just dissociate from, compromise, or qualify our faith to avoid the stress. We even congratulate ourselves for being tolerant when we do it!

Jesus says, If anyone is ashamed of me and my words in this adulterous and sinful generation, the Son of Man will be ashamed of him when he comes in his Father’s glory with the holy angels (Mk 8:38). But too easily we are ashamed. And so, like Peter, we engage in some form of denial. Peter is afraid because he has forgotten to “see what the end shall be.” He has forgotten Jesus’ promise to rise after three days; we often do the same. We lack confidence and give in to fear; we deny in order to avoid suffering with Jesus.

4. They dodge – When Jesus is arrested, all the disciples except John “split.” They “get the heck out of Dodge.” They are nowhere to be found. After Jesus’ arrest, it is said that Peter (prior to his denials) followed the Lord at a distance (Mk 14:54). But as soon as trouble arose, he “scrammed.”

We, too, can run away. Sometimes it’s because of persecution by the world. But sometimes it’s our fear that following the Lord is too hard and involves sacrifices that we are just not willing to make. Maybe it will endanger our money (the Lord insists that we tithe and be generous to the poor). Maybe it will endanger our playboy lifestyle (the Lord insists on chastity and respect). Maybe we don’t want to stop doing something that we have no business doing, something that is unjust, excessive, or sinful. But rather than face our fears, whether they come from within or without, we just hightail it out.

The disciples have forgotten that Jesus has shown them “what the end shall be.” In three days, he will win the victory. But, this forgotten, their fears emerge and they run. We too, must see “what the end shall be” in order to confront and resist our many fears.

5. They deflect – In this case our example is Pontius Pilate, not one of the disciples. Pilate was summoned to faith just like anyone else. “Are you a king?” he asks Jesus. Jesus responds by putting Pilate on trial: “Are you saying this on your own or have others been telling you about me?” Pilate has a choice to make: accept that what Jesus is saying as true, or give in to fear and commit a terrible sin of injustice. The various accounts in Scripture all make it clear that Pilate knew Jesus was innocent. But because he feared the crowds he handed Jesus over.

Note that Pilate did this. The crowds tempted him through fear, but he did the condemning. Yet notice that he tries to deflect his choice. The text says, he took water and washed his hands in front of the crowd. “I am innocent of this man’s blood,” he said. “It is your responsibility” (Mat 27:24). Well actually, Pilate, it is also your responsibility. You had a choice and you made it. Your own career and your own hide were more important to you than justice was. And though you wanted to do what was right and were sympathetic with Jesus, merely wanting to do what is right is not enough.

So, too, for us. We also often favor our career or our hide over doing what is right. And in so doing, we often blame others for what we have freely chosen. “I’m not responsible because my mother dropped me on my head when I was two.”

We are often willing to say, in effect,

“Look, Jesus, I love you. You get my Sundays, and my tithe, and I obey you (generally, anyway). But you have to understand that I have a career; I need to make money for my family. If I really stand up for what’s right, I might not make it in this world. You understand, don’t you? I know the company I work for is doing some things that are unjust. I know the world needs a clearer witness from me. I’ll do all that—after I retire. But for now, well, you know… Besides, it’s really my boss who’s to blame. It’s this old hell-bound, sin-soaked world that’s to blame, not me!”

We try to wash our hands of responsibility. We excuse our silence and inaction in the face of injustice and sin.

And all this is done out of fear. We forget “what the end shall be” and focus on the fearful present. We lack the vision that Jesus is trying to give us: that we will rise with Him. We stay blind to that and only see the threat of the here and now.

III. The Path that is Prescribed – By now you ought to know the path that is prescribed: see what the end shall be. In three days we rise! Why are we afraid? Jesus has already won the victory. It is true that we get there through the cross, but never forget what the end shall be! Today we read the Gospel of Friday, but wait till Sunday morning! I’ll rise!

We end where we began with this Gospel: This night all of you will have your faith in me shaken, for it is written: ‘I will strike the shepherd, and the sheep of the flock will be dispersed;’ but after I have been raised up, I shall go before you to Galilee.

Yes, after He has been raised He goes before us into Galilee. And for us, Galilee is Heaven. Whatever our sorrows, if we are faithful we will see Jesus in the Galilee of Heaven. Never forget this vision. After three days, we will rise with Him and be reunited with Him in the Galilee of Heaven.

So take courage; see what the end shall be! The end for those who are faithful is total victory. We don’t need to drowse, destroy, deny, dodge, or deflect; we’ve already won. All we need to do is to hold out.

I have it on the best of authority that Mother Mary was singing the following gospel song with St. John for a brief time while at the foot of the cross, as they looked past that Friday to the Sunday that was coming:

It’s all right, it’s all right.
My Jesus said he’ll fix it and it’s all right.

Sometimes I’m up sometimes I’m down.
But Jesus he’ll fix it and it’s all right.

Sometimes I’m almost on the ground.
My Jesus said he’ll fix it and it’s all right.


Christ before Pilate

Basilica di Santapollinare Nuovo
6th century
Ravenna Italy

Christ’s Entrance Into Jerusalem

Fra Angelico (ca. 1395–1455)
Box for offerings, Santissima Annunziata

 

 


The Taking of Christ

14c.
The roof fresco, from the rock-hewn church “Sv.Bogoroditsa” (Holy Theotokos), near Ivanovo, Bulgaria


Deposition of Christ from the Cross

Pietro Lorenzetti (1280-1348)
Basilica di San Francesco, Lower Church, Assisi


 

Passion Altarpiece

1490-95
Oak, 88,5 x 87,5 cm
Museum Mayer van den Bergh, Antwerp

 

Stations of the Cross – 7:00 pm

Every Friday during Lent

We Adore You, O Christ, and We Bless Thee, Because by Thy Holy Cross Thou Have Redeemed the World

OLMC Lent and Easter Schedule

Stations

USCCB 2019 Lenten Calendar


Click here for EWTN

Stations Of The Cross

Fast and Abstinence

Holy Father’s 2010 Lenten Message

Monday Confession During Lent

Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament in our church &

The Sacrament of Reconciliation is offered in all parishes during Lent in the Diocese of Paterson from 7-8:30 pm

In 2020, on all Mondays in March: 2, 9, 16, 23, 30


Welcome Home to Healing, Website

Welcome Home to Healing, 2019

‘Welcome Home to Healing’ 2016

at all parishes in the Diocese of Paterson on Monday nights from 7 pm – 8:30 pm; during the Holy Season of Lent and ending on Monday, March 14, 2016 at 8:30 pm
please take the opportunity to encounter God’s Mercy and forgiveness.

Ash Wednesday Schedule

this is a revolving and automatic web-site, calendar posting that will appear near the 1st-Wednesday in March,  always make sure of the correct date and mass schedule for Ash Wednesday by checking the bulletin or calling the Friary ahead of time.  Please don’t wait until the last minute.

———————————————————————

February 26, 2020

* Ashes will be distributed after each Mass & Service

07:00 AM – Mass in English

10:00 AM – Ash Service

12:00 Noon – Mass In English

3:00 PM – Ash Service

7:00 PM – Mass In Spanish


Welcome Home to Healing (click link)

Confessions are every Monday in March

7-8:30 pm


Have a Blessed and Holy Lent


 

Lenten Schedule,  2020

Events

Dates

Time

Remarks

Ash Wednesday

March 6, 2019

7 am

Mass in English

10 am

Service in English

12 Noon

Mass in English

3 pm

Service in English

7 pm

Mass in Spanish

Stations of the Cross

Every Friday

7 pm

Fridays in Lent

Confession

Monday

7 – 8:30 pm

Monday’s in Lent

Taizé Prayer Service

March 29

2 pm

 

Palm Sunday

 April 13/14

 

Sunday Schedule

Holy Thursday

 April 18

7 pm

Bilingual Mass

Good Friday

April 19

10 am

Stations of the Cross, In Church Parking Lot

7 pm

Liturgy of the Word, Bilingual, Cross Veneration

Easter Vigil

April 20

8 pm

Bilingual Mass

Easter Sunday

April 21

Sunday Schedule

 Blessed Easter!

Divine Mercy Sunday

April 28

Sunday Schedule


Stations of the Cross – Every Friday during Lent at 7 pm

We Adore You, O Christ, and We Bless You, Because by Your Cross You Have Redeemed the World

OLMC Lent and Easter Schedule

Stations

USCCB 2020 Lenten Calendar


Click here for EWTN

Stations Of The Cross

Fast and Abstinence

Holy Father’s 2010 Lenten Message

Holy Thursday Mass and Washing of the Feet

The Last Supper

Agnolo Gaddi

c. 1395
Tempera on wood, 61 x 42 cm
Lindenau-Museum, Altenburg


Image result for the Last Supper

 

HOMILY OF BENEDICT XVI [Holy Thursday- “The Theological Einstein of Our Times” ] [Catholic Caucus]
The Bread of Affliction: A Meditation on What Jesus Endured at the Last Supper
The significance of Holy Thursday [Catholic Caucus]
On the Holy Thursday foot washing: “It didn’t exclude women until 1955…”
The Sign We Give
The Fourth Cup
If you want a Scriptural analysis of the washing of feet mandatum, here it is
How Should We Understand Pope Francis Washing Women’s Feet?
Pope Francis’ sermon for Mass of the Last Supper at Rome’s juvenile prison

‘I do this with my heart,’ Pope says before washing inmates’ feet
The Birthday of the Chalice (Maundy Thursday)
Young Inmates Eager for Holy Thursday Mass With Francis
The Fourth Cup
The Last Supper and the Forgiveness of Sins
Benedict XVI’s sermon for Holy Thursday Mass of the Last Supper (Catholic/Orthodox Caucus)
The Mandatum of Love (meaning of Maundy Thursday/Holy Thursday) [Catholic/Orthodox Caucus]
The Significance of Holy Thursday
Holy Thursday Evening Mass of the Lord’s Supper
A Christian Passover Seder for Holy Thursday (or tonight)

The significance of Holy Thursday (institution of the Eucharist and priesthood)
Holy Thursday: The God who Washes Feet
Holy Thursday and the washing of the feet [Mandatum]
The Hunt for the Fourth Cup
Great and Holy Thursday [Catholic/Orthodox Caucus]
Maundy Thursday, Holy Thursday, Shire Thursday
Holy Thursday
Maundy Thursday
HOMILIES PREACHED BY FATHER ALTIER ON HOLY THURSDAY IN 2004 AND 2005.
Paths to Rome: Washing of Feet on Holy Thursday

Washing of the Feet on Holy Thursday And More on Days of Abstinence
Reflections for Maundy Thursday: The Carrying of the Cross
Past Not Over (Why Passover is the most widely observed holiday.)
The Chrism Mass
Celebration of a Family Seder Meal
Washing the Feet of Men Only on Holy Thursday
ALTAR OF REPOSE – Catholic Liturgy for Maundy Thursday
Catholic Caucus: Maundy (Holy) Thursday
The Fourth Cup: The Sacrament of the Eucharist [Holy Thursday] [Passover]
Holy Thursday – When the moon is full “> The significance of Holy Thursday [Catholic Caucus]
On the Holy Thursday foot washing: “It didn’t exclude women until 1955…”
The Sign We Give
The Fourth Cup
If you want a Scriptural analysis of the washing of feet mandatum, here it is
How Should We Understand Pope Francis Washing Women’s Feet?
Pope Francis’ sermon for Mass of the Last Supper at Rome’s juvenile prison

‘I do this with my heart,’ Pope says before washing inmates’ feet
The Birthday of the Chalice (Maundy Thursday)
Young Inmates Eager for Holy Thursday Mass With Francis
The Fourth Cup
The Last Supper and the Forgiveness of Sins
Benedict XVI’s sermon for Holy Thursday Mass of the Last Supper (Catholic/Orthodox Caucus)
The Mandatum of Love (meaning of Maundy Thursday/Holy Thursday) [Catholic/Orthodox Caucus]
The Significance of Holy Thursday
Holy Thursday Evening Mass of the Lord’s Supper
A Christian Passover Seder for Holy Thursday (or tonight)

The significance of Holy Thursday (institution of the Eucharist and priesthood)
Holy Thursday: The God who Washes Feet
Holy Thursday and the washing of the feet [Mandatum]
The Hunt for the Fourth Cup
Great and Holy Thursday [Catholic/Orthodox Caucus]
Maundy Thursday, Holy Thursday, Shire Thursday
Holy Thursday
Maundy Thursday
HOMILIES PREACHED BY FATHER ALTIER ON HOLY THURSDAY IN 2004 AND 2005.
Paths to Rome: Washing of Feet on Holy Thursday

Washing of the Feet on Holy Thursday And More on Days of Abstinence
Reflections for Maundy Thursday: The Carrying of the Cross
Past Not Over (Why Passover is the most widely observed holiday.)
The Chrism Mass
Celebration of a Family Seder Meal
Washing the Feet of Men Only on Holy Thursday
ALTAR OF REPOSE – Catholic Liturgy for Maundy Thursday
Catholic Caucus: Maundy (Holy) Thursday
The Fourth Cup: The Sacrament of the Eucharist [Holy Thursday] [Passover]
Holy Thursday – When the moon is full


Christ washing the disciples’ feet

Monreale Cathedral of the Assumption of the Virgin Mary

12 century
Sicily

Christ Washing the Feet of His Disciples

1210
Basilica di San Marco, Venice, Italy

Washing of the Feet

Duccio di Buoninsegna

1308-11
Tempera on wood, 50 x 53 cm
Museo dell’Opera del Duomo, Siena

Stations of the Cross – 7:00 pm

Every Friday during Lent

We Adore You, O Christ, and We Bless You, Because by Your Cross You Have Redeemed the World

OLMC Lent and Easter Schedule

Stations

USCCB 2019 Lenten Calendar


Click here for EWTN

Stations Of The Cross

Fast and Abstinence

Holy Father’s 2010 Lenten Message

Stations of the Cross – 7:00 pm

Every Friday during Lent

We Adore You, O Christ, and We Bless You, Because by Your Cross You Have Redeemed the World

OLMC Lent and Easter Schedule

Stations

USCCB 2019 Lenten Calendar


Click here for EWTN

Stations Of The Cross

Fast and Abstinence

Holy Father’s 2010 Lenten Message

Lenten Recollection, March 30

Please come and join our at Mt. Carmel to be held on March 30, 2019 below is the schedule:

Flyer, Lenten Reflection, Fr. Lem, March 30, 2019 (1)

9:00AM – Registration and Coffee

9:30AM – Presentation by Father Lemmuel Camacho

11:30AM – Confession

12:00N – Eucharistic Mass

1:00PM – Lunch

1:30PM – Rosary

2:00PM – Divine Mercy

Flyer Link is above

Thank you.

Stations of the Cross – 7:00 pm

Every Friday during Lent

We Adore You, O Christ, and We Bless You, Because by Your Cross You Have Redeemed the World

OLMC Lent and Easter Schedule

Stations

USCCB 2019 Lenten Calendar


Click here for EWTN

Stations Of The Cross

Fast and Abstinence

Holy Father’s 2010 Lenten Message

Stations of the Cross – 7:00 pm

Every Friday during Lent

We Adore You, O Christ, and We Bless You, Because by Your Cross You Have Redeemed the World

OLMC Lent and Easter Schedule

Stations

USCCB 2019 Lenten Calendar


Click here for EWTN

Stations Of The Cross

Fast and Abstinence

Holy Father’s 2010 Lenten Message