about Todd FlowerdayA Roman Catholic lay person, married (since 1996), with one adopted child (since 2001). I serve in worship and spiritual life in a midwestern university parish.
about John Donaghy
John is a lay missionary since 2007 with a parish in western Honduras. Before that he served in campus ministry and social justice ministry in Iowa. His ministry blog is http://hermanojuancito.blogspot.com
He also blogs reflections on the lectionary and saints/heroes/events of the date at http://walktheway.wordpress.com
He'll be a long-term contributor here analyzing the Latin American bishops' document from their 2007 Aparecida Conference.
Vatican II pages
- DPPL 5: For Clergy and Religious Heads
- EG 262: A Renewed Missionary Impulse
- DPPL 4: Nature and Structure of the Document
- EG 259-261: Spirit-Filled Evangelizers
- Welcoming A New Pastor
- What About Beatitudes?
- EG 257-258: The Social Message is Inescapable
- Interviewing Vatican Astronomers
- DPPL 2-3: Councils, Popes, and Bishops on Liturgy and Popular Piety
- Simulating Rosetta
crystal on EG 262: A Renewed Missionary… Jim McCrea on Welcoming A New Pastor John Donaghy on What About Beatitudes? Devin on Interviewing Vatican Astronome… David D. on What About Beatitudes? Jen on Confirmation Fast Interviewing Vatican… on Good Guy Awarded Liam on DPPL 2-3: Councils, Popes, and… Liam on Confirmation Fast Ben Dunlap on Getting Personal
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Daily Archives: 17 August 2006
There’s been a bit of discussion here and there about this principle. Let’s get a few things clear: – Al Gore did not invent it, and neither did post-Vatican II liturgy types. But the latter people have promoted it for … Continue reading
Liam asked about available names for celestial bodies. The IAU, of 12-planet proposal fame, has set up these conventions among others, for the naming of extra-terrestrial objects: (Wikipedia sums it up here.) A few hundred bright stars have Arabic names. … Continue reading
The kingdom of God is described metaphorically, say the council bishops. Let me suggest that the various metaphors are not intended to be used to defeat arguments for women’s ordination, for democratic philosophies within religious orders or parishes, or even … Continue reading