For someone who suffered as much as Paul, one must notice with what peace he looks toward the future.
Articles for Griffin
Understand Jonah! He complains that the Lord is too merciful!
Listen carefully (again) to the first line of the parable: “A man had two sons.” Until the account of both sons receives a hearing, the telling cannot be completed or properly understood.
I find a very Vincentian spirit in Labor Day. From the beginning, Louise and Vincent were serious about being hard workers themselves and promoting the ability to work among the poor whom they served.
The topic of homelessness continues to hold its place in my mind, but now with a particular emphasis upon the young on the streets of our cities.
We, too, receive the opportunity and encouragement to have a deeper vision into the person and mission of Jesus.
Most of us know the blessing of a home; we must strive to make it a reality for others. This path leads to our eternal home.
“Prepare the child for the road, not the road for the child.” The wisdom of that statement grows on me as I continue to think about it.
The sign of the cross enables us to confess our belief in our Triune God in a regular though sometimes forgetful manner.
Pope Francis’ Post-Synodal Apostolic Exhortation, Christus Vivit (“Christ is Alive”), was released on March 25th of this year.
As we reflect upon the meaning of the cross in this Holy Week, the third evangelist’s writing draws us to consider the suffering of the faultless in an emphatic way.
An analysis of each of the persons in the story would reward our study, but let me single out the way the father responds to his younger son’s return.