- Laudato Si 238: Trinity
- Laudato Si 237: Sunday
- Ex Machina
- Laudato Si 236: The Eucharist
- Laudato Si 235: Sacraments, “A Privileged Way”
- Laudato Si 234: Finding Goodness in the World
- The Armchair Liturgist: Groundhogs, Candles, or Crêpes?
- Looking At Misericordia: Idoneity
- Laudato Si 233: Sacramental Signs and the Celebration of Rest
Vatican II pages
Melody on Unworthiness Liam on Unworthiness Liam on Laudato Si 238: Trinity Atheist Max on Ex Machina Liam on Laudato Si 237: Sunday Todd on Ex Machina Jim McCrea on Ex Machina Jim McCrea on The Armchair Liturgist: Ground… Dick Martin on What Would Jesus Do? Todd on What Would Jesus Do?
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Daily Archives: 11 December 2006
More on the Liturgy of the Hours. Diocesan clergy have a responsibility, and are advised to celebrate the Office communally: Since the divine office is the voice of the Church, that is of the whole mystical body publicly praising God, … Continue reading
This was one of the many dropped topics I found as I’ve been cataloguing the old posts from blogspot. I touched upon it when someone asked me my opinion of which of the contemporary liturgical composers were likely to have … Continue reading
We’re not talking about V-I in music theory here. I’m thinking it’s time to ponder some new year’s resolutions for the blog. You might think that liturgists get their resolution ducks in a row by Christ the King Sunday. But … Continue reading
The buzz has been that something’s afoot for the preconciliar 1570/1962 Missal. The internet conservatives say a motu proprio from Pope Benedict is coming soon. Of course, liturgical conservatives have been saying that for months, and they’re always disappointed when … Continue reading
More holiday cheer. Enjoy. As for mashed potatoes, always ask if they’re made with skim milk or whole milk. If it’s skim, pass. Why bother? It’s like buying a sports car with an automatic transmission.
Abbreviations permitted: Members of any institute dedicated to acquiring perfection who, according to their constitutions, are to recite any parts of the divine office are thereby performing the public prayer of the Church. They too perform the public prayer of … Continue reading