Homily for Trinity Sunday

Sorry! The recorder gadget didn’t work today so no podcast of the homily for Trinity Sunday.

  • http://www.blogger.com/profile/01562944653624224107 Adrienne


  • http://www.blogger.com/profile/13824256061658361536 Fr. Christopher G. Phillips

    And I thought you were going to solve the mystery for us, once and for all!

  • http://www.blogger.com/profile/02012935643772227334 Napa Needlepoint

    I found this post very intriguing, but his comments not surprising, they are certainly ones I heard during my journey as a laywoman from anglicanism to Catholicism.But I wanted to say something about this part of his comment: "God has set me here for a reason, and if I truly believe that God is working to bring all things unto himself in the ages of ages, then one has to believe that, even with its problems, God has a plan for the Anglican church and hopes that one day it will be reunified with its Catholic brothers and sisters. And, as I see it, if Anglo-catholic priests leave, then its never going to happen because we have handed over our church to people who have no desire now or ever to be reunifed with Catholic Christianity."My problem with this idea is quite simple — aren't we also called to work out our own salvation and come to God. we can't know the mind of Providence and isn't it fairly presumptive and selfish of someone to say "I won't convert because maybe God will use me here to bring about reunification."God can make good out of all kinds of bad things, and maybe your conversion, which brings you closer to YOUR salvation, might be just the thing which helps bring about the reunification, but by presuming on God, you are taking to yourself too much power.Just a thought.

  • http://www.blogger.com/profile/13798561923201177418 Andrew Teather

    Ask, Father, how many men are training to be priests in the Anglican Use parishes.