POSTED BY on 10:18 PM under
Just a reminder that they're still doing awesome things at the Institute of Catholic Culture, such as the following:

Lecture Title:Presenter(s):
Original SinFr. Andrew Hofer, O.P.
Creation or Evolution: What Does the Church Really Teach?Fr. William Saunders
Liturgiam Authenticam: The True Story Behind the New Translation of the Roman MissalRev. Jerry J. Pokorsky
The Holy Mass: Reform, Ruin & RestorationDr. Daniel G. Van Slyke
The Roots of ModernismDr. William Marshner

That is all.
POSTED BY on 10:15 PM under ,
Maggie Gallagher,  President of The Institute for Marriage and Public Policy and Dale Carpenter, University of Minnesota Professor of Civil Rights and Civil Liberties Law presented their views on the Same Sex Marriage Amendment at the Murphy Institute's inaugural debate on public policy issues for the 2012 elections.

Video after the jump.
POSTED BY on 10:12 PM under ,
How great a name is that?!?

The Argument of the Month is a forum for Catholic Men to hear and discuss various apologetics topics. Well...I say apologetics, but it's not that narrow.  Take, for example, these talks on Social Justice by famed Chestertonian Dale Ahlquist:

Catholic Social Teaching: Why both Liberals AND Conservatives Get it Wrong!Dale Ahlquist02/12/2008Talk/DebateMP3Download
Catholic Social Teaching: Why both Liberals AND Conservatives Get it Wrong!Dale Ahlquist02/12/2008Q&AMP3Download

Or, to change gears, this talk about whether Catholics can be masons (answer: no!):

Can Catholics be Masons?John SalzaDustin Dufault01/11/2011Talk/DebateMP3Download
Can Catholics be Masons?John SalzaDustin Dufault01/11/2011Q&AMP3Download

Naturally, they also have the standard mean-and-potatoes Sola Scriptura debates, Contra Modernism talks, etc.  Go check them out for yourself -- well worth it.
POSTED BY on 10:27 PM under ,
Protestant apologist and iterate worker in the vineyard William Lane Craig had a recent debate with Stephen Law at Westminster Hall on the topic: Does God Exist?

Full Debate MP3 Audio here. (2hr 15min.)  Video below.  Enjoy.

POSTED BY on 10:16 PM under
Thanks to First Things, I was made aware of this feature at Columbia Catholic Ministry's website:

Father Neuhaus's Homilies

The late Father Richard Neuhaus of First Things had preached at Columbia during springs semesters. His homilies are available below for downloading.

Spring 2008

Spring 2007

Spring 2005

POSTED BY on 10:13 PM under
...he just gets better with age.

Here is his latest.  I can't sum it up better than the title at his website.

If Einstein Had Been a Surfer — NEW Sep 2011 — Rediscovering the right brain
POSTED BY on 9:47 PM under
From EWTN's write-up of the show (with speaker bios):

Prefigured in the Old Testament and fulfilled in the New, the biblical story of the Mass spans the breadth of Scripture and beyond. What Jesus began on Calvary culminated in everlasting glory in the heavenly sanctuary, and is made present on earth every time the Church celebrates the Sacrifice of the Mass. Join Father Wade Menezes and EWTN Theology Advisor Tom Nash as they explore The Biblical Story of the Mass.

Teaser below, but get the whole series at EWTN.

Program Name:On Earth as It Is in Heaven: Rediscovering the Biblical Story of the Mass
smallspeaker.gif (241 bytes)  Listen Now
Download   Download
Series Name:The Biblical Story of the Mass Tom Nash, Fr. Wade Menezes
Host:Tom Nash, Fr. Wade Menezes
Date Produced:7/28/2011
Description:The biblical story of the Mass didn’t begin at the Last Supper and Good Friday, nor did it end there. Sacrifices from Abel and Abraham to Melchizedek and Moses set the stage for Jesus Christ, “the Lamb of God who takes away the sin of the world.” The Mass sacramentally re-presents or makes present again Christ’s one Sacrifice of Calvary, which began on the Cross and culminated in everlasting glory in the heavenly sanctuary.

HT to Dave

POSTED BY on 9:36 PM under ,
Can't say I'm a huge fan of the recording (Ray Clare's style simply isn't mine), but this is what my book club is reading this month.  Feel free to join us and give it a listen.  You can download in different formats and chapter-by-chapter at the source, Librivox.

The Napoleon of Notting Hill

by G. K. Chesterton (1874-1936)
While the novel is humorous (one instance has the King sitting on top of an omnibus and speaking to it as to a horse: “Forward, my beauty, my Arab,” he said, patting the omnibus encouragingly, “fleetest of all thy bounding tribe”), it is also an adventure story: Chesterton is not afraid to let blood be drawn in his battles, fought with sword and halberd in the London streets, and Wayne thinks up a few ingenious strategies; and, finally, the novel is philosophical, considering the value of one man’s actions and the virtue of respect for one’s enemies. (Summary from Wikipedia)
    POSTED BY on 9:34 PM under
    God and Modern Physics Podcast by Fr. Robert Spitzer S.J. Ph.d.  Afraid that's all I can tell you about it, except that the link was provided by long-time friend of the show, Filipino Catholic.  Much thanks.

    POSTED BY on 10:49 PM under
    Long time friend of the show, Dave, wrote in with the following tip:

    Hi Ryan,

    Anticipating the upcoming changes in translation of the Roman Missal, Fr John Riccardo held a 4 day mission with the goal of initiating a journey toward a greater understanding of the spiritual realities that occur during Mass. The focus then centers on the Eucharist.

    From Sunday, March 13th, through Wednesday, March 16th, Our Lady of Good Counsel Parish is conducting a parish mission titled Do This in Remembrance of Me. Fr. Riccardo is presenting evening sessions each night beginning at 7 PM. This is Fr. John's presentation from the Sunday evening session. His bibliography for the parish mission is available for download. 
    The talks:

    Take care,

    I gave it a listen and it's good -- just make sure you're aware that the talks aren't about the new translation of the missal.  They're about the Eucharist.  So now that you know...enjoy!
    POSTED BY on 10:38 PM under
    The Rosary in Portuguese.  No need to elaborate.
    POSTED BY on 10:35 PM under
    Matt Fradd from The Porn Effect has a new talk.  From his site:

    Listen to my new talk: Taking Down Goliath. In the first part I share my story of being exposed to porn at a young age, falling into the habit and how byrubens_david_goliathGod's grace began to find healing and freedom. In the second part I offer 5 practical strategies, or as I like to call them, 5 smooth stones to take down your Goliath. Give it a listen and pass it on!
    Part 1
    Download the mp3
    Part 2
    Download the mp3
    Several folks, including Tim Staples & Mark Shea, gave some talks at Christendom College a year or two ago.  Christendom College put it on iTunes!

    Here's THE LINK to iTunes. 

    Tim Staples' talk is St. Paul and Justification.

    Mark Shea's talk is St. Paul, Evangelization, and Apologetics.

    The others were alright, but these were definitely the highlights.

    POSTED BY on 11:21 PM under
    ...created an app you probably heard about: Confession - A Roman Catholic App.  It got mad press, including coverage on Good Morning, America, Instapundit, Fr. Z, Drudge, and even a Vatican statement. 

    Long story short, he's at it again.  This time the apps are called eVotions:
    He has apps for the two Saints and the Blessed pictured above.  He gave me copies of them to review.  Quick run-down:
    • Eye-popping high-res pics / photos
    • Prayers
    • Novenas
    • Novena alarms that remind you to pray every day
    • Facts about the persons
    • Introductions by Dr. Scott Hahn, Archbishop Chaput, and Lisa Hendey (respectively)
    The JPII app is free, so go get your fix while coming down from last weekend's beatification.  The other two are worth the nominal fee, if for no other reason than you're supporting a fantastic reclamation of the intarwebs. 

    I've been complaining for a while that we don't have any more great Catholic artists or architects.  Albeit in a different medium, this is a significant step in the right direction.  Support the arts and get cyber-holy all at once.  Go to the iTunes App Store and pick up the eVotions for St. Joseph, St. Gianna, and Bl. John Paul II.
    POSTED BY on 7:41 AM under ,
    Just in case you were running low on audio, here you can find some G. K. Chesterton audiobooks:

      Title & Author Description
    Eugenics and Other EvilsEugenics and Other Evils
    Gilbert Keith Chesterton
    "Eugenics and Other Evils," by Gilbert Keith Chesterton. I think G.K. Chesterton explains his book rather well in his introduction, but it might help to start with a sense of the time in question. Chesterton started work on Eugenics and Other Evils in about 1910, but it was not completed and published until 1922. In his own introduction he talks about the period before and after "The War." The war he refers to is now called World War One. We now have a distaste for the word Eugenics,...
    G.K. Chesterton
    "Heretics," a series of essays by Gilbert Keith Chesterton. First published in 1905. Read by David "Grizzly" Smith. Chesterton had a sense of humor, had a sense of drama, and had sense. He was a man of strong opinions, and quite willing to argue vehemently for his own opinions, even with his friends -- and they remained his friends -- like George Bernard Shaw and Rudyard Kipling. Seems to me that is hard to find anymore. He wrote prolifically. He wrote humor. He wrote mystery novels,...
    G.K. Chesterton
    "Orthodoxy," a series of essays by Gilbert Keith Chesterton. First published in 1908. Read by David "Grizzly" Smith. "The only possible excuse for this book is that it is an answer to a challenge. Even a bad shot is dignified when he accepts a duel." This is how Chesterton explains "Orthodoxy," the sequel to Heretics. "I have attempted in a vague and personal way, in a set of mental pictures rather than in a series of deductions, to state the philosophy in which I have come to believe. I...
    POSTED BY on 8:06 AM under , ,

    William Lane Craig vs. Sam Harris Debate Audio

    In this audio from the University of Notre Dame that took place on April 7, 2011, Protestant Apologist William Lane Craig and noted Atheist Sam Harris debate the topic: Is Good From God? In other words, "Are the foundations of moral value natural or supernatural?"

    For more info on the debate, see the Notre Dame video page here.

    Full Debate MP3 Audio here (120 min)

    *HT to Apologetics315.
    POSTED BY on 7:44 AM under ,
    I've got another Dr. Peter Kreeft lecture for ya'.  This time it's *actually* in mp3 format (not m4a or any other good-luck-figuring-out-how-to-listen format).  This talk, Sexual Reconnection: Restoring The Link Between Sex And Love, was given at the Catholic Medical Association on 10/29/10.  Here's the skinny:

    Sexual ReconnectionAudio icon
    13.6 MB
    00:00 Sexual Chaos
    05:45 Reconnecting Sex and Love
    15:12 Imaging the Mystical Marriage
    20:23 Cultural Re-Revolution
    24:03 Q&A

    For Dr. Kreeft's refelctions on the Song of Songs, see
    Three Philosophies of Life
    POSTED BY on 7:50 AM under ,
    Here's a talk given by Dr. Peter Kreeft at Iowa State University on February 20, 2010. If you go to the website, create an account and sign in, you can download the audio version.


    Is there a God? How do we know? And how is it reasonable to believe in God given the evidence that the existence of evil provides. Join Dr. Peter Kreeft in a discussion of some of life's hardest questions, as he explores the rationality of belief in God.

    UPDATE: I removed the links to Vimeo -- the site where you need to register and download is at, HERE.

    POSTED BY on 10:35 PM under
    Fr. Z of WDTPRS has undertaken a fantastic project --> Lentcasts (link launches iTunes).

    In these five minute daily Lentcasts (link to Google search) Fr. Z discusses Chuches, history, rituals, Titular Cardinals and more. These are intended to provide a boost to your Lenten discipline and you'll get at least five minutes worth of value out of them.
    POSTED BY on 10:01 PM under
    The Catholic Company sent me a CD and workbook to review - Conversion, by Fr. Robert Barron. Here ya' go:

    For those of you who aren't familiar with Fr. Robert Barron of The Word On Fire podcast, you should be. In short, he's a preacher par excellence from the Chicago area. In this two CD set, Fr. Barron ellucidates six conversion stories from the Old and New Testaments: Bartimaeus, the Rich Young man, the Woman at the Well, the Calling of Matthew, Jonas, and the Magi.

    If you're familiar with the Word On Fire podcast then the format will feel familiar. These stories are told in ~20 minute segments and, like the podcasts, the vignettes open and close with a musical background. To be frank, a few of the musical backgrounds went on too long and it was a little distracting. Pleasant music, mind you, but I was trying to focus on the words not the music.

    As for the content, it's worth the price. I listen to a lot of audio, most only once. This set will easily bear a second listening. Fr. Barron seamlessly interweaves giants like Dante and Carrivagio into a narrative which is surprisingly accessible. and spiritually insightful. Whether you're a bookish academic or a more regular sort, you will find something to enrich your spiritual life in these disks.

    There is also a workbook which accompanies this set. The workbook is cross referenced with the Catechism and the questions would be suitable for self-study or group-study. I'm not much of a small groups guy, so I can't say how easy to use it would be in that setting. Nevertheless, if you had any hesitation that Fr. Barron's style would be a bit highbrow, this accompaniment should ease your mind.

    In short - it's good Lenten fare. If your Lent isn't progressing as you'd like, you should consider giving yourself a boost with this set.

    This review was written as part of the Catholic book reviewer program from The Catholic Company. Visit The Catholic Company to find more information on Conversion CD Bundle (CD/Study Guide Bundle) . They are also a great source for serenity prayer and baptism gifts.
    POSTED BY on 9:52 PM under
    Found out about a new blog on the block, Seeing and Believing. While I scour the interwebs looking for audio, he's walking this series of tubes searching for video.

    Here's an example of what he's putting up:

    POSTED BY on 9:42 PM under
    Got a nice e-mail from the No Ka 'Oi Theologian in the Diocese of Honolulu, Hawa'ii, bruddah -- a fella' named Dallas Carter, Jr. He wanted me to let you folks know that the Islands have things going on, too.

    Like most prominent and solid Catholics these days, he went to Steubenville. Here's a little sample of what he's got going on at his site, Native Catholic:

    Baptism now Saves! (A Biblical Defense & Lenten Mission)

    A sacrament is an outward and visible sign instituted by Christ to impart an inward and invisible grace. Jesus Christ himself is the sacrament, as he gave his life to save mankind and gave us these sacraments to help us lead a A Christian Life.

    The sacrament of Baptism makes us part of the mystical body of Christ (CCC 1272), cleanses us from original sin through the regeneration by water (CCC 1213), and is necessary for Salvation (CCC 1257). In this Bible Study we will take a further look at the Catholic understanding of this important sacrament and find the clear teachings of Sacred Tradition and Sacred Scripture that support this understanding.

    John 1:32 ; Acts 2:38, Acts 22:16; John 3:5; 1 Cor 12:13; Col 2:11-12;

    1 Pet 3:21; G

    en. 17:12, Lev. 12:3, Col 2:11-12; Matt. 18:2-5, Matt 19:14; Acts 16:15

    The presentation on Baptism was given in the context of the Lenten Mission held by the St. Damien's Parish (formerly St. Sophia's church) on Molokai. To listen to the entire day's presentation, which including the biblical basis for Lent, Confession, Baptism, Suffering, Fasting, and Indulgences, listen to the Mp3 below.

    POSTED BY on 10:14 PM under
    The following is a book review for the Catholic Company. They didn't ask me to be positive or negative, but they did give me the book. It is an honest opinion. [/disclosure]

    Why He is a Saint—The Life and Faith of Pope John Paul II and the Case for Canonization.

    On May 1, 2011, Pope Benedict will beatify the Venerable Pope John Paul II, conferring on him the title “Blessed,” thus bringing him one step closer to sainthood. (Beatification, which requires a miracle attributed to the blessed’s intercession, allows his local church to venerate him, whereas canonization requires two attested miracles and allows veneration of the saint by the universal Church.) How Pope John Paul II got this far in the process is memorably recounted in Msgr. Slawomir Oder’s new book, “Why He Is A Saint—The Life and Faith of Pope John Paul II and the Case for Canonization. The Congregation for the Causes of the Saints appointed Msgr. Oder to gather evidence in furtherance of John Paul’s cause for beatification. He wrote Why He Is A Saint after finishing his task. Divided into three chapters—The Man, The Pope, and The Mystic—the 189-page book recounts John Paul’s life, accomplishments, and sanctity through the eyewitness accounts of those who knew him.

    We learn, for instance, how as a young seminarian in Nazi-occupied Poland, Karol Wojtyla, as John Paul was known then, worked at a chemical plan to avoid deportation while continuing his studies in secret. During this period, a fellow seminarian was struck, above all, by Wojtyla’s “kindness, his benevolence, and his sense of comradeship.” In 1946, Wojtyla was ordained and celebrated his first Mass in Wawel Cathedral in Crakow. By becoming a priest, he realized God’s calling in his life: “Nothing,” John Paul later said, “means more to me or gives me greater joy than to celebrate Mass each day and to serve God’s people in the Church. That has been true since the day of my ordination as priest. Nothing has ever changed this, not even becoming pope.” As a priest, Wojtyla’s parishioners were deeply impressed by his extraordinary devotion to the Eucharist, as manifested by his long sessions adoring the Most Blessed Sacrament. Msgr. Oder writes that

    [i]t was not uncommon for Wojtyla to spend part of the night in prayer before the altar, stretched out on the floor, his arms spread in the sign of the cross. As one eyewitness put it, “The presence of Christ in the tabernacle allowed him to have a very personal relationship with him: not merely to speak to Christ, but actually converse with him.” After observing the behavior of the young chaplain for a time, his housekeeper prophesied: “You will become a bishop.”

    Of course, he did. And the author shares an shrewd assessment of Bishop Wojtyla—offered by his enemies. In a secret communiqué opposing Wojtyla’s candidacy for archbishop of Cracow, the Polish Secret Police wrote:

    Since he is a particularly gifted person with a great talent for organization, he is the only bishop who would be able not only to consolidate the members of the curia and the diocesan clergy but also to attract a substantial portion of the intelligentsia and the young Catholics, among whom he enjoys considerable respect . . . he is an especially dangerous ideological adversary.

    Wojtyla was indeed a “dangerous ideological adversary” of communism. As bishop, archbishop, cardinal, and pope he played a critical role—perhaps the most important role—in the downfall of communism in Europe. But it is John Paul’s deep prayer life that makes the biggest impression in Why He Is A Saint. Recalled a witness,

    I am convinced that John Paul was favored by a special grace of prayer, which allowed him to penetrate the mysteries of faith in a way that was not accessible to ordinary people. So many times I saw his face, after contemplation and adoration, visibly changed and happy. During prayer he seemed to be in continual conversation with God, like Moses who spoke with God face to face. During prayer, Wojtyla did not notice anything that happened around him. He seemed to lose all sense of time, to the extent that his secretary at a certain point would have to shake him out of this extraordinary state of concentration because other commitments awaited him.

    Msgr. Oder movingly describes this mystic’s last days, when, afflicted with the painful and humiliating effects of Parkinson’s disease, John Paul suffered publicly and bore the cross Christ had given him. “During his last Holy Week, to a cardinal who was urging him not to strain himself excessively, he said, ‘Jesus did not descend from the cross, why should I?’” And as is fitting, it was through John Paul’s intercession that a French nun was miraculously cured of Parkinson’s disease, thus providing the miracle needed for his beatification.

    Why He Is A Saint, vividly portrays the life of a saintly man whom we should all strive to imitate—a man who lived his entire life and bore his appointed crosses for Christ. For this reason the book would serve as an excellent Lenten companion and primer on the life of John Paul II—on the eve of his beatification.

    So there you have it. Now go get your copy. :0)

    This review was written as part of the Catholic book reviewer program from The Catholic Company. Visit The Catholic Company to find more information on Why He is a Saint. They are also a great source for serenity prayer and baptism gifts.
    Ave Maria University has a number of talks online from past years -- 2004 and on, to be exact. There aren't a ton, but the ones that are there are what you would expect from Ave Maria. Here are some early ones:

    Father Mitch Pacwa The Relationship Between Islam and Christianity March 11, 2005
    Streaming Windows Media (22.1MB) Download mp3 (22MB)

    Rosalind Moss Mary, Our Jewish Mother September 7, 2005
    Streaming Windows Media (43.1MB) Download mp3 (42.9MB)

    Francis Cardinal Arinze The Centrality of the Holy Eucharist in the Christian Life February 7, 2005
    Streaming Windows Media (47.8MB) Download mp3 (35.5MB)

    Joseph Pearce C.S. Lewis and Catholicism February 27, 2004
    Streaming Windows Media (24.2MB) Download mp3 (24.1MB) Part 1
    Streaming Windows Media (23.2MB) Download mp3 (23.1MB) Part 2

    Rosalind Moss is simply fantastic, I'm putting the C.S. Lewis one in my queue and Fr. Mitch Pacwa's Islam is gonna' get played real soon. You should give 'em a go as well.
    POSTED BY on 10:46 PM under , ,

    I mean...really -- how anyone could be an atheist with the solid natural theology that's out there is just baffling to me.

    In case you're not familiar with any of it, here are a few talks brought to you by

    Where is the Evidence of God by Dr. Don Bierle
    Does God Exist? by Dr. Peter Kreeft
    The Religion of Secular Humanism (Atheism) by Dr. William Marra
    POSTED BY on 10:29 PM under , ,

    Unbeknownst to me, the folks over at have a podcast! (Sidenote: IMHO, Chesterton would be horrified at the isolationism that the Earbud Culture breeds, but, redeemingly, would likely enjoy Podcasts as smalltalk writ large.)

    The Podcast is called Uncommon Sense (libsyn here) and starts with a few of the usual suspects: Dale Ahlquist, Mark Shea, etc. They have over 40 episodes now -- check 'em out.

    Here are a few just to whet your appetite:
    POSTED BY on 10:26 PM under
    ....please don't be upset if I haven't posted your submission / comment / etc. I've got four kids age 5 and under and a job that can be rather time-intensive. I try to put up the audio that folks send in but sometimes things slip through. If I dropped something of yours, it's nothing personal -- if it's really good, don't feel bad sending it to me twice. Thanks in advance for your patience and understanding.
    POSTED BY on 9:15 PM under
    ...yeah, you know the one. Eph 5.

    Long time Friend of the Show and frequent submissions contributor, Dave S., writes in with the following:

    Here is a link to an excellent commentary on Ephesians 5:21-33 by Fr. John Riccardo as part of his Theology Of The Body series. With Valentine's day coming up, it seems like a perfect opportunity to look at what scripture is telling us about Christian marriage.

    Just in case you don't know "that passage" from Ephesians, here it is:

    21Be subject to one another out of reverence for Christ.
    22Wives, be subject to your husbands, as to the Lord.
    23For the husband is the head of the wife as Christ is the head of the church, his body, and is himself its Savior.
    24As the church is subject to Christ, so let wives also be subject in everything to their husbands.
    25Husbands, love your wives, as Christ loved the church and gave himself up for her,
    26that he might sanctify her, having cleansed her by the washing of water with the word,
    27that he might present the church to himself in splendor, without spot or wrinkle or any such thing, that she might be holy and without blemish.
    28Even so husbands should love their wives as their own bodies. He who loves his wife loves himself.
    29For no man ever hates his own flesh, but nourishes and cherishes it, as Christ does the church,
    30because we are members of his body.
    31"For this reason a man shall leave his father and mother and be joined to his wife, and the two shall become one flesh."
    32This mystery is a profound one, and I am saying that it refers to Christ and the church;
    33however, let each one of you love his wife as himself, and let the wife see that she respects her husband.
    POSTED BY on 9:10 PM under
    Thanks to Fr. Z for the following:

    In the past I have asked for prayers for, Philip Johnson, a seminarian with an inoperable brain tumor.

    A reader alerted me to a video of a talk that he gave at Catholic High School called St. Thomas More Academy, in Raleigh, NC.

    He covers four major points:

    1. His conversion story. Not being a great Catholic in High School. Looked forward to fraternities and parties in college. Ultimately went to the Naval Academy. It was there that he went to Mass again and began feeling called to the priesthood. He explains this call and talks about time he spent in France, especially at Lourdes.
    2. His vocation story which is ultimately intertwined with his cancer diagnosis and being released from the Navy.
    3. Being diagnosed with a terminal and inoperable brain tumor and reacting to this news.
    4. Embracing this cross and talking about the value of redemptive suffering.

    POSTED BY on 9:51 PM under ,
    Carson Weber, the guy who did The Bible Study I Can't Recommend Strongly Enough, wrote in with the following e-mail:

    You may be interested in posting my pastor's homilies on Sonitus Sanctus. He's a dynamic, young priest who pulls no punches in his preaching and is on fire!

    Here's the link.

    God bless,

    If it's got Carson's recommendation, I'd buy stock in it. Thanks, Carson!
    POSTED BY on 9:46 PM under
    A Combox Anon-a-mouse had the following to say:

    To Blog Master: I don't know how to email you, so I thought I'd leave a comment suggesting another link -- David Burke from Duluth, GA has written a beautiful, meditative setting to the Hail Mary. The link provides a downloadable mp3 and sheet music. Thank you for sharing such wonderful resources. Peace be with you!

    Thanks, Anon!

    If anyone else wants to e-mail me, click the button at the top right of the blog or shoot me an e-mail at catholicaudio (a t)
    POSTED BY on 9:35 PM under
    Got an e-mail from Pilar y Michael (wife and husband) about a post I did a while back. They liked it. They also wanted to say this:

    Did you see these pages related with our organ recordings:

    Candle Light Christmas Concert at our Cathedral:

    Do your ears a favor and give 'em a click. For your convenience, here's a translated version of what was at the first link. Enjoy!

    Audio snippets of the 12 works that contains the CD
    5 Years "Music in the Cathedral "
    12 works that please the public more than 18 concerts
    concluded between 2006 and 2010 in the Metropolitan SICatedral Valladolid :













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