Pathways Through Lent, our annual series of devotions, is a companion in the deeply spiritual time of Lent. Parishioners contribute to this series by writing reflection, sometimes based upon the day’s readings from the Daily Office, and often drawing from their lives’ experiences.
New entries appear here daily through Lent, or you may subscribe to receive a daily email.
Near the end of our pilgrimage to the Holy Land, we journeyed to the traditional location of Caiaphas’ house, now known as the Church of Saint Peter in Gallicantu. In the basement of the church, there’s a first century prison cell hewn out of.
Merciful Lord, grant to your faithful people pardon and peace, that we may be cleansed from all our sins and serve you with a quiet mind, and the blessing of God Almighty, the Father, the Son, and the Holy Spirit, be upon you and.
Today’s text raises one of the most challenging issues in John’s Gospel, and half-way through our Lenten journey, it is a good time to offer context on John’s relationship with the Jewish community that did not convert to Christianity. Indeed, John uses the phrase.
I challenge our kids to “check your motive.” (The renowned, beloved, and esteemed Trisha Lyons taught me this!) It works every time. Why are you doing or saying something? The bottom line is that almost every action we take has a positive or a negative effect on.
“I am the light of the world. Whoever follows me will never walk in darkness but will have the light of life.” (John 8:12) “When you have lifted up the Son of Man, then you will realize that I am…” (John 8:28) For three.
Psalm 17 – the Prayer of David – says, “I call on you, my God, for you will answer me; turn your ear to me and hear my prayer. Show me the wonders of your great love, you who save by your right hand.” This.
Do not remember the former things, or consider the things of old. I am about to do a new thing; now it springs forth, do you not perceive it? I will make a way in the wilderness and rivers in the desert. The wild.
“Whoever believes in me, as Scripture has said, rivers of living water will flow from within them.” (John 7:38) What an apt analogy! Water is important to all forms of life that we know. It’s important to human life, animal life, plant life, and.
The tough little Timex watch I wear on a daily basis is showing signs of age. It loses about a minute each day; the light dims after a few seconds, and one of the loops on the band has fallen off. I have learned.