Here’s my homily from this morning. Saint Paul reminds us that we don’t live by ourselves or in isolation, we live in and are part of a beautiful, big house — the house of the Church.
Here’s my homily from this morning. Saint Paul describes the interior struggle we all face between good and evil – all of us face it. The good news is that Jesus won this batter for us on the cross.
Here’s my homily from this morning. Saint Paul is known as the greatest missionary in the history of the Church. His disciple, Saint Luke the Evangelist, continued that missionary work in his Gospel writings. We celebrate Saint Luke’s feast day today.
Here’s my homily from this morning. When the renovations at Saint Patrick’s Cathedral were complete, someone suggested we keep the scaffolding up because repairs would be needed in the future. Like the building of the church, the Church, the bride of Christ, always needs repair, restoration, and reform.
This morning we were joined by family and friends of our beloved NYPD officers who have taken their lives. In these times, especially when we don’t understand, we need to turn to Jesus. We welcome, love, and pray for you, as well as the ones you continue to rightfully mourn.
Here’s my homily from this morning. In the Gospel today, Jesus speaks about the necessity of perseverance in prayer. The month of October is dedicated to a prayer that by its very nature is persevering – the Rosary.
Here’s my homily from this morning. God and His Son have often revealed to us how close they are to the poor, humble, and meek – to those that are hidden. It’s no wonder why Saint Thérèse of Lisieux, whose feast we celebrate today, is so loved.
Today we celebrate the feast of Saint Jerome who is acclaimed as a scholar and translator of the Bible to Latin, the common language of the time. He was driven by the saying, “ignorance of the Bible is ignorance of Christ.”
Here’s my homily from this morning. Today is the Feast of Our Lady of Mercy, also known as Our Lady of Ransom. On this day, we celebrate the foundation of the Order of Mercedarians.
Here’s my homily from this morning. We hear about King Cyrus in this morning’s reading. Although a tyrant, he’s remembered gratefully in the Jewish scriptures because he was an instrument in their liberation. This reminds us that God can bring good from evil, light from darkness.