Based on a portion of the article “Love is Creative Even to Infinity: On the Eucharist in the Vincentian Tradition,” by Fr. Robert Maloney, CM, that appeared in the publication Vincentiana.
Sometimes it seems that everybody wants to change our way of thinking. That has probably always been true. But it certainly feels truer now in our polarized lives.
While many in the U.S. think of August as the last breath of summer, a time to squeeze in a last bit of relaxation before the rush of the fall begins, the Daughters of Charity were doing anything but relaxing this past August.
Americans see Independence Day as one of the three significant holidays of the summer. But it brings with it the dangers of injuries from fireworks. These injuries can be quite serious. Yet, there is an unrecognized danger… and challenge! Independence Day falls in the...
St. Elizabeth Ann Seton had a bold spirit, embraced new identities, made a home in hard circumstances, and left a giant legacy. She embodied many of the best virtues of being American.
Jesus soothes those who are weary and carry heavy burden. To take his yoke and learn from him is to know the Father and find rest and ease. In wonder, Jesus thanks the Father. For, though Lord of heaven and earth, the Father favors with revelation the little folks. ...
Share your thoughts on a weekly image of artwork made by members of the Vincentian Family.
St. Elizabeth Ann Seton and St. Irenaeus suffered greatly in their lives and were deeply “acquainted with grief.” Instead of leading to despair, suffering made them fully alive to the beauty of the world and to the gift of God’s grace.
Today you will read about MISEVI Lebanon’s recent Spiritual Retreat, encouraging and empowering the missionaries for the Vincentian mission.
There is an interesting story of an atheist who considered faith in the incarnation of Jesus as absurd. On a Christmas night when all the believers where in the Church to celebrate the birth of Christ, he stayed back at home. That night there was big thunder storm and...
A video from the Daughters of Charity International.
The author Thomas Davitt, C.M. suggests that although biographers and illustrators have tended to place all the emphasis on his martyrdom, Francis Clet was, before anything else, a confrere.