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Monday, April 17th. Holy Gospel of Jesus Christ according to St Matthew 28:8-15.


Monday of Easter week

17 April 2017

Holy Gospel of Jesus Christ

“Do not be afraid. Go tell my brothers to go to Galilee,

and there they will see me.”

Holy Gospel of Jesus Christ according to Saint Matthew 28:8-15.

Mary Magdalene and the other Mary went away quickly from the tomb, fearful yet overjoyed, and ran to announce the news to his disciples.
And behold, Jesus met them on their way and greeted them. They approached, embraced his feet, and did him homage.
Then Jesus said to them, “Do not be afraid. Go tell my brothers to go to Galilee, and there they will see me.”
While they were going, some of the guard went into the city and told the chief priests all that had happened.
They assembled with the elders and took counsel; then they gave a large sum of money to the soldiers,
telling them, “You are to say, ‘His disciples came by night and stole him while we were asleep.’
And if this gets to the ears of the governor, we will satisfy (him) and keep you out of trouble.”
The soldiers took the money and did as they were instructed. And this story has circulated among the Jews to the present (day).

Copyright © Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, USCCB

©Evangelizo.org 2001-2017

Image: From Bible Hub

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Monday of Easter week

17 April 2017

Easter Monday

The Octave of Easter
Monday in the Octave of Easter

          Easter, the most important feast of the Church year, has an “octave”, that is, it is celebrated for eight days — through the following Sunday or “”Low Sunday”, the Octave of Easter Day.

Sequence

This is beautiful sequence written in 1048. Sublime, poetic, and beautiful, this hymn is considered extremely precious by the Church.   She only makes use of it once a year, during the greatest feast of the liturgical year!  
        How beautiful it is, to see that the same things were believed at the beginning of the second millenium! This hymn is almost a thousand years old, yet our Faith is the same today as it was then.
        How marvellous is the Catholic Faith, which doesn’t change with the times, but always remains the same – “Jesus Christ yesterday, today, and tomorrow”. The essentials of our Faith must never change, as there is no change with God or Jesus Christ. God is the Unchanging One.

 

May you praise the Paschal Victim,  immolated for Christians.
The Lamb redeemed the sheep:   Christ, the innocent one,  has reconciled sinners to the Father.
A wonderful duel to behold,   as death and life struggle:
The Prince of life dead,  now reigns alive. Tell us, Mary Magdalen,   what did you see in the way? I saw the sepulchre of the living Christ, and I saw the glory of the Resurrected one: The Angelic witnesses,   the winding cloth, and His garments. The risen Christ is my hope: He will go before His own into Galilee. We know Christ to have risen   truly from the dead: And thou, victorious King,   have mercy on us.
Amen. Alleluia.

©Evangelizo.org 2001-2017

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Monday of Easter week

17 April 2017

Commentary of the day

Saint Peter Chrysologus

(c.406-450),

Bishop of Ravenna, Doctor of the Church
Sermon 80; CCL 24A, 490f

“Do not be afraid!”

“I know that you are seeking Jesus the crucified. He is not here.” This was how the angel spoke to the women; for that very reason he had opened the tomb. It wasn’t so as to let out the Christ, who was already no longer there, but to make it known that Christ was no longer there. “He has been raised as he said… Come and see the place where he lay” (Mt 28:5-6). Come, women, come! See the place where you laid Adam, where the human race was buried. Understand that his pardon was as great as the injustice done to the Lord was great… When the women go into the sepulcher they take their share in the burial, they identify with the Passion. Leaving the sepulcher they stand upright in faith before they rise again in the flesh. “Then they went away quickly from the tomb, fearful yet overjoyed”… Scripture says: “Serve the Lord with fear and rejoice before him with trembling” (Ps 2:11).

“And behold Jesus met them on their way and greeted them.” Jesus comes to meet those who run with faith so that they may recognize with their eyes what they have believed by faith. He wants to console with his presence those whose hearing had so far left them trembling… He comes to meet them like a master, he greets them like a parent, he gives them back their life with love, he preserves them with fear. He greets them so that they may serve him lovingly and fear may not put them to flight. “He greeted them.” “They approached and embraced his feet”… “He greeted them,” that is to say: Touch me. He who endured people throwing their hands on him now wanted to be grasped…

“Fear not!” he said to them. What the angel had said, our Lord also said. The angel had strengthened them, Christ is going to make them even stronger. “Do not be afraid. Go tell my brothers to go to Galilee. There they will see me.” Arising from the dead Christ has reassumed man, he has not abandoned him. And so he calls his brothers those who, by his body, he has made his natural brethren; he calls brothers those whom he has adopted as sons of his Father. He calls brothers those who, as heir full of kindness, he has made his co-heirs.

©Evangelizo.org 2001-2017

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THANK YOU

National Catholic Broadcasting Council

Daily TV Mass

YouTube

For

Celebrates Daily TV Mass from Loretto Abbey in Toronto,

Ontario, Canada.

By

Father Dan Donovan

of

Daily TV Mass Monday, April 17, 2017

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Monday of Easter week

17 April 2017

Saints of the day

St. Anicetus,

Pope and Martyr

(+ 173)

SAINT ANICETUS
Pope, Martyr
(+ 173)

 

  St. Anicetus succeeded St. Pius, and sat about eight years, from 165 to 173. If he did not shed his blood for the Faith, he at least purchased the title of martyr by great sufferings and dangers. He received a visit from St. Polycarp, and tolerated the custom of the Asiatics in celebrating Easter on the 14th day of the first moon after the vernal equinox, with the Jews. His vigilance protected his flock from the wiles of the heretics Valentine and Marcion, who sought to corrupt the faith in the capital of the world.

        The first thirty-six bishops at Rome, down to Liberius, and, this one excepted, all the popes to Symmachus, the fifty-second, in 498, are honored among the Saints; and out of two hundred and forty-eight popes, from St. Peter to Clement XIII. seventy-eight are named in the Roman Martyrology. In the primitive ages, the spirit of fervor and perfect sanctity, which is nowadays so rarely to be found, was conspicuous in most of the faithful, and especially in their pastors. The whole tenor of their lives breathed it in such a manner as to render them the miracles of the world, angels on earth, living copies of their divine Redeemer, the odor of whose virtues and holy law and religion they spread on every side.

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

©Evangelizo.org 2001-2017

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Monday of Easter week

17 April 2017

Saints of the day

St. Stephen Harding

St. Stephen Harding
Co-founder of Cistercian Order (ca. 1050 – 1134)

Stephen Harding was born in Dorset, England. He was a speaker of English, Norman French, and Latin. He was placed in the abbey of Sherbourne at a young age, but eventually put aside the cowl and became a travelling scholar. He eventually moved to the abbey of Molesme in Burgundy, under the abbot Saint Robert of Molesme (c. 1027 – 1111).

When Robert left Molesme to avoid its corruption and laxity, Stephen and Saint Alberic went with him. They began a reform of the benedictine life now known as the Cistercian Order (often called Trappists). Unlike Alberic, Stephen was not ordered to return, and he remained in solitude with Robert. When twenty-one monks deserted Molesme to join Robert, Harding, and Alberic, the three leaders formed a new monastery at Citeaux.

Robert was initially abbot at Citeaux, returning to Molesme after a year. Alberic then took over, serving as abbot until his death in 1108. Stephen Harding, the youngest of the three men, became the third abbot of Citeaux. As abbot, Stephen Harding guided the new monastery over a period of great growth. Bernard of Clairvaux came to visit in 1112 and brought with him his followers. Between 1112 and 1119, a dozen new Cistercian houses were founded to contain the monks coming to the new movement. In 1119, Stephen wrote the Carta Caritatis, (‘Charter of Love’) an important document for the Cistercian Order, establishing its unifying principles.

Stephen served the house at Citeaux for twenty-five years. While no single person is considered the founder of the Cistercian Order, the shape of Cistercian belief and its rapid growth in the 12th century was due to the leadership of Stephen Harding. In 1133, he resigned the head of the order, due to age and disability. He died the following year.

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Matthew 28:20.

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“This is my commandment:

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BE MERCIFUL, O LORD,

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