Onthe Sunday after we commemorates Christ’s birth, the church celebrates “The Feast of the Holy Family.” Whoever had the idea of putting the “Feast of the Holy Family” right after Christmas on the liturgical calendar, well, that’s dirty pool, if you ask me. Here’s a guide to survive this special feast.
About Sarah Gregory
Sarah Gregory is a San Francisco-based and Portland-raised mom, writer, tech worker, and graduate student. She is a PhD student in Ethics and Social Theory at the Graduate Theological Union (Berkeley) and has a MA (Hon.) in Systematic Theology from the GTU and Jesuit School of Theology. Her interests, both professional and theological, are in areas of cosmopolitanism, inculturation, and complex adaptive systems.
Entries by Sarah Gregory
A pilgrimage to Our Lady of Guadalupe shrine shows a queer Catholic woman that we all belong to the church. No exceptions.
I forgot that my friends can see these posts. Via Facebook Messenger last night, one asked me, “So what will you write at that website about the Philadelphia grand jury report?”
I have a confession to make. I could be predictable and show up at the designated time, enter the room, begin the litany – “Bless me Father, for I have sinned…” I know the drill. But this is a different kind of confession.
“So, you’re still Catholic.”
I replied without replying, not answering his question at all.
A queer Catholic mom reflects on Mother’s Day, flowers, and who is welcomed in church.
Perhaps it isn’t prudent to begin a scripture reflection by noting that the Gospel passage about which one is to write includes one’s least favorite bible verse. You know the one: it’s not uncommon to see it flash by on a sports broadcast where a fan – or an athlete – has it scrawled on a sign, or on their face, a la Tim Tebow.
For Ash Wednesday and the Sundays of Lent, Bondings 2.0 is presenting spiritual reflections from a diverse…
New Ways Ministry – 4012 29th Street – Mount Rainier, Maryland 20712 – Telephone: (301) 277-5674 – Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Contributions to New Ways Ministry are tax-deductible under Section 501(c)3 of the Internal Revenue Code.