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Saturday, January 28th. Holy Gospel of Jesus Christ according to St Mark 4:35-41.


Saturday of the Third week in Ordinary Time

28 January 2017

Holy Gospel of Jesus Christ

Jesus woke up, rebuked the wind, and said to the sea,

“Quiet! Be still!”

The wind ceased and there was great calm.

1 SEA pppas0518

Holy Gospel of Jesus Christ according to Saint Mark 4:35-41.

On that day, as evening drew on, Jesus said to his disciples: “Let us cross to the other side.”
Leaving the crowd, they took him with them in the boat just as he was. And other boats were with him.
A violent squall came up and waves were breaking over the boat, so that it was already filling up.
Jesus was in the stern, asleep on a cushion. They woke him and said to him, “Teacher, do you not care that we are perishing?”
He woke up, rebuked the wind, and said to the sea, “Quiet! Be still!” The wind ceased and there was great calm.
Then he asked them, “Why are you terrified? Do you not yet have faith?”
They were filled with great awe and said to one another, “Who then is this whom even wind and sea obey?”

 

Copyright © Confraternity of Christian Doctrine,USCCB

©Evangelizo.org 2001-2017

Image: From Bible Hub

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THANK YOU

National Catholic Broadcasting Council

Daily TV Mass

YouTube

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Celebrates Daily Mass from Loretto Abbey in Toronto

By

Father Jack Lynch S.F.M.

of

Daily TV Mass Saturday, January 28, 2017

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Saturday of the Third week in Ordinary Time

28 January 2017

Commentary of the day

Saint Anthony of Padua

sant_antonio_di_padova_ad

Saint Anthony of Padua

(c.1195-1231),

Franciscan, Doctor of the Church
Sermons for Sundays and feasts of the saints

“And there was a great calm”

“Jesus got into a boat.” No sooner has a person got into the boat of repentance than the sea is stirred up. The sea is our heart. “More tortuous than all else is the human heart, beyond remedy: who can understand it?” (Jer 17:9) ; “Powerful are the breakers of this sea” (cf. Ps 92[93]:4). Pride puffs it up, ambition carries it beyond its bounds, depression covers it with its cloud, vain thoughts cast disquiet over it, sensuality and greed make it foam. However, it is only those who get into the boat of repentance who feel this swell of the sea, violence of the wind, tossing of the waves. People who remain on land notice nothing… It is the devil who, as soon as he feels himself despised by the penitent, breaks into outcries and rouses the tempest. He does not go away except “shouting and in convulsions” (Mk 9:26).

“Then Jesus rebuked the winds and the sea.” God said to Job: “Who shut within doors the sea?… I said to it: Thus far you shall come but no farther, and here your proud waves shall be stilled” (38:8-11). The Lord alone can set limits to the bitterness of persecution and temptation… When he causes temptation to cease, he says: “Here your proud waves shall be stilled.” Temptation gives way before the mercy of Jesus Christ. When the devil tempts us, we are to say with all the devotion of our souls: “I command you in the name of Jesus of Nazareth, who commanded the winds and the sea, to come out of me” (cf. Acts 16:18).

“And there was a great calm.” This is what we read in the book of Tobit: “I know, O Lord, that he who honors you will be crowned after being tempted in this life; if he experiences temptation he will be delivered and if he has to suffer he will meet with your mercy, for you find no joy in our loss. After the tempest you will restore our calm; after tears and weeping you will flood us with joy” (3:21-22 Vg.).

©Evangelizo.org 2001-2017

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Saturday of the Third week in Ordinary Time

28 January 2017

Saint of the day

St. Thomas Aquinas,

Priest & Doctor of the Church

(+ 1274) – Memorial

velazquez_diego_the_temptation_of_st-_thomas_aquinas

SAINT THOMAS AQUINAS
Priest and Doctor of the Church
(c. 1225-1274)

        St. Thomas was born of noble parents at Aquino in Italy, in 1226. At the age of nineteen he received the Dominican habit at Naples, where he was studying.

        Seized by his brothers on his way to Paris, he suffered a two years’ captivity in their castle of Rocca-Secca; but neither the caresses of his mother and sisters, nor the threats and stratagems of his brothers, could shake him in his vocation. While St. Thomas was in confinement at Rocca-Secca, his brothers endeavored to entrap him into sin, but the attempt only ended in the triumph of his purity. Snatching from the hearth a burning brand, the Saint drove from his chamber the wretched creature whom they had there concealed. Then marking a cross upon the wall, he knelt down to pray, and forthwith, being rapt in ecstasy, an angel girded him with a cord, in token of the gift of perpetual chastity which God had given him. The pain caused by the girdle was so sharp that St. Thomas uttered a piercing cry, which brought his guards into the room. But he never told this grace to any one save only to Father Raynald, his confessor, a little while before his death. Hence originated the Confraternity of the “Angelic Warfare,” for the preservation of the virtue of chastity.

        Having at length escaped, St. Thomas went to Cologne to study under Blessed Albert the Great, and after that to Paris, where for many years he taught philosophy and theology. The Church has ever venerated his numerous writings as a treasure-house of sacred doctrine; while in naming him the Angelic Doctor she has indicated that his science is more divine than human. The rarest gifts of intellect were combined in him with the tenderest piety. Prayer, he said, had taught him more than study.

        His singular devotion to the Blessed Sacrament shines forth in the Office and hymns for Corpus Christi, which he composed. To the words miraculously uttered by a crucifix at Naples, “Well hast thou written concerning Me, Thomas. What shall I give thee as a reward?” he replied, “Naught save Thyself, O Lord.”

        He died at Fossa-Nuova, 1274, on his way to the General Council of Lyons, to which Pope Gregory X. had summoned him.

Lives of the Saints, by Alban Butler, Benziger Bros. ed. [1894]

©Evangelizo.org 2001-2017

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