The Spooktacular Adventures of Little Boo the Ghost
Archbishop Edward A. McCarthy HS
Archdiocese honors 10 ‘Women of Faith'
Archdiocese to host ‘Date Night' for married couples
A holiday from hell?
Marianist Father Daniel Doyle: Served nearly 50 years in South Florida
Synod: Moving forward
'Historic' moment at St. Jerome School
Watch, listen to Mozart's Missa Solemnis on Vigil of All Saints
‘Schoenstatt significa lugar hermoso'
El Discurso de la Luna
Catechetical Day 2014: Can't stop learning, can't stop teaching
Our Lady Queen of Heaven: ‘The Holy Spirit is here'
At Boston College Mass
At Mass for Synod's first anniversary
At Florida Council of Catholic Women's convention
At Catechetical Day 2014
Political guidelines for Catholic churches
Sign petition to support parental choice in education
Before you vote: Know candidates' positions
Jesus said to the crowds: “Everything that the Father gives me will come to me, and I will not reject anyone who comes to me, because I came down from heaven not to do my own will but the will of the one who sent me. And this is the will of the one who sent me, that I should not lose anything of what he gave me, but that I should raise it on the last day. For this is the will of my Father, that everyone who sees the Son and believes in him may have eternal life, and I shall raise him on the last day.”
Today the Church remembers all who have walked the way of Christ and passed from this life. The readings all look to the last day, when we shall all rise from the dead and be reunited.
The prophet Daniel announces words of warning and welfare. He cautions us against the judgment to come, but he also comforts us and assures us that all who live a life of virtue and justice will find life eternal.
The reading from Romans reminds us that, because of Christ’s passion, death, and resurrection and our entrance into that paschal mystery through baptism, we now share in the new life won by Christ. This recognition has repercussions: we need to live righteously now, that we might rise to life forever with Christ on the last day.
In the Gospel Jesus pledges that all the Father has given him will not be lost. All the faithful will be raised to joy and live forever in the presence of God.
Fr. Wilfredo Contreras
This year, National Vocation Awareness Week is taking place Nov. 2-8. This week-long celebration of the Catholic Church in the United States is dedicated to promoting vocations to the priesthood, diaconate and consecrated life through prayer and education, and to renew our prayers and support for those who are considering one of these particular vocations. The celebration began in 1976 when the U.S. bishops designated the 28th Sunday of the year for national vocations awareness. In 1997, this celebration was moved to coincide with the feast of the Baptism of the Lord, which fell on January 13 in 2013. Beginning in 2014, the celebration was moved to the first full week of November.
Source: U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops
Archbishop Edward A. McCarthy HS
@ 7:30 PM
St. Patrick Church
@ 4:30 PM
Notre Dame d'Haiti Mission
From 7:30 PM to 9:30 PM
St. Bernard Church
St. John Vianney College Seminary
From 10:00 AM to 12:00 PM
Archdiocese of Miami Pastoral Center
From 7:00 PM to 9:00 PM
St. John XXIII Church