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GOD’S CREATURES: SWARM OF BEES RESCUED BY WESTMINSTER CATHEDRAL

“Beekeepers at Westminster Cathedral have taken in a swarm of escaped bees who terrified customers in Topshop at London Victoria last week.

Friday morning shoppers visiting the clothes store, which is opposite the Cathedral, were forced to flee when a swarm suddenly emerged causing panic.

Because Westminster Cathedral already has two hives on its roof, the cathedral’s beekeepers came to the rescue and removed the swarm and placed it on the cathedral roof with other resident bees.

TRAPPED

One woman told the ‘Evening Standard’ that she was trapped in Topshop on Victoria Strret for 30 minutes as she hid for cover afraid of being attacked.

Lara Buckle said: ‘All of a sudden there were thousands and thousands of bees flying around. You could hardly see the sky because there were so many.

‘YOU COULD HARDLY SEE THE SKY’

‘At first people were just walking through it, it looked like dust particles and then all of a sudden people started panicking, hitting themselves, trying to get them off.’

Removing a hive of bees is generally done by enticing the queen bee on to a frame that contains a ‘brood’ which causes the other bees to faithfully follow.

A spokeswoman for Westminster Cathedral said: ‘The bees are now resting on the Cathedral roof, albeit separately from our own hives, awaiting relocation to a new home.’

It is understood that the queen bee rested on the shop window and the remaining bees quickly followed.”
– This article entitled “Escaped swarm of bees whisked off to Cathedral” was published in “The Catholic Herald” issue May 23 2014. For subscriptions please visit http://www.catholicherald.co.uk (external link).

 

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FOR YOUR DIARY: WESTMINSTER CATHEDRAL CHOIR SCHOOL – VOICE TRIALS

“Every September Westminster Cathedral Choir School accepts up to six choristers into Year 4. Becoming a chorister offers boys the opportunity to sing both here in central London, and on tour internationally. Choristers receive a first-rate academic education at one of London’s leading preparatory schools. All choristers are boarders, supported by very generous scholarships, supplemented by bursaries where needed.

Informal voice trials for Year 4 places in 2015 will be held at the school, which is in

• VENUE: Ambrosden Avenue, Victoria, London SW1P 1QH

• DATES: Wednesday 19th March 2014
Wednesday 26th March 2014

• TIMES: 10am until 1pm
10am until 1pm.

Any family interested is asked to contact the Registrar on 020 7798 9081 or email lauger@choirschool.com “

 
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Posted by on March 18, 2014 in For your diary

 

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FOR YOUR DIARY: ST MATTHEW PASSION (JOHANN SEBASTIAN BACH) AT WESTMINSTER CATHEDRAL

“WESTMINSTER CATHEDRAL CHOIR

[presents]

J.S.BACH

ST MATTHEW’S PASSION

• DATE : Wednesday 2 April 2014

• TIME : 6.30pm

• VENUE: Westminster Cathedral, London

Westminster Cathedral Choir & Westminster Baroque Orchestra
– Master of Music: Martin Baker

• Tickets from http://www.ticketmaster.co.uk (external link) or, in person, from the Westminster Cathedral Gift Shop “

 
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Posted by on March 14, 2014 in For your diary

 

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MASS TIMES FOR CHRISTMAS/NEW YEAR 2013 AT WESTMINSTER CATHEDRAL, LONDON

WESTMINSTER CATHEDRAL
42 Francis Street, London SW1P 1QW

CHRISTMAS SERVICE TIMES

The Cathedral Choir sings at services marked with an asterisk*

• Sunday, 22nd December – 4th Sunday of Advent
Mass (Sat 18.00pm), 8.00am, 9.00am, 10.30am (Solemn)*,
12.00pm (Sung), 17.00pm (Sung), 19.00pm;
Morning Prayer 10.00am;
Vespers and Benediction* 15.30pm

• Monday, 23rd December
Mass 7.00am, 10.30am (Latin),
12.30pm, 13.05pm, 17.30pm (Solemn)*
Morning Prayer 7.40am;
Vespers* 17.00pm

• Tuesday, 24th December – Christmas Eve
Mass 7.00am, 8.00am, 10.30am (Latin), 12.30pm,
13.05pm; First Mass of Christmas 18.00pm;
Morning Prayer 7.40am;
First Vespers of Christmas 16.00pm;
Office of Readings 23.15pm;
Midnight Mass 23.55pm

• Wednesday, 25th December – Christmas Day
Mass 8.00am, 9.00am, 10.30am (Solemn)*,
12.00pm; Morning Prayer 10.00am;
Vespers and Benediction* 15.30pm

• Thursday 26th – Friday 27th December
Mass 10.30am, 12.30pm, 17.00pm;
Morning Prayer 10.00am

• Saturday 28th December
Mass 10.30am, 12.30pm, 18.00pm (Vigil of Sunday)
Morning Prayer 10.00am; Evening Prayer 17.30pm

• Sunday 29th December – The Holy Family
Mass 8.00am, 9.00am, 10.30am (Sung),
12.00pm (Sung), 17.30pm (Sung), 19.00pm;
Morning Prayer 10.00am;
Evening Prayer and Benediction 15.30pm

• Monday, 30th December
Mass 10.30am, 12.30pm, 17.00pm;
Morning Prayer 10.00am

• Tuesday 31st December
Mass 10.30am, 12.30pm, 17.00pm;
Morning Prayer 10.00am

• Wednesday 1st January
Mass 10.30am, 12.30pm, 17.00pm;
Morning Prayer 10.00am

For full and further details go to http://www.westminstercathedral.org.uk (external link)
– This notice was published in “The Catholic Herald” newspaper ( http://www.catholicherald.co.uk [external link]) and was – for The Catholic Herald – kindly sponsored by a member of The Friends of Westminster Cathedral.

 
 

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ANNUAL MASS FOR FALLEN POLICE OFFICERS TOOK PLACE IN WESTMINSTER CATHEDRAL

“The annual Requiem Mass for all deceased police officers was celebrated in Westminster Cathedral by Canon Paschal Ryan last weekend.

The Mass remembers all police officers who have fallen in the line of duty or died in the last year.

At the beginning of Mass, a police helmet of a fallen officer was placed in front of the altar as a sober reminder of the sacrifice made in the line of duty.

In his homily, Canon Ryan reminded the police officers that, like priests, they should strive to live out the values expected of their position:

‘In the Catholic tradition we talk about an ‘examination of conscience’. At its best this is a daily checking, looking at one’s own life and asking oneself: ‘Does my life match the oath, the promise I have made?’ No priest, no police officer is ever perfect.’

He encouraged the officers to support one another in the line of service: ‘Sometimes, unfortunately, even those who intend to live out their lives in the highest of traditions can fail and can fall short of what is rightly expected of them. Sometimes we can pick ourselves up and dust ourselves down, no one is the wiser. Sometimes we need a friend to put us right. Please don’t be afraid to be that friend.’

The readings were given by Assistant Commissioner Simon Byrne and Chief Superintendent David Stringer of the Metropolitan Police Service. Police Constable Andrew Nattrass, Chair of the Catholic Police Guild, led the bidding prayers where he listed the officers who had died in the last year.

The Metropolitan Police Male Voice Choir led the music from the apse of the cathedral.”
– This article was published in “The Catholic Universe” issue Sunday 17th November 2013. For subscriptions please visit http://www.thecatholicuniverse.com (external link).

 
 

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WHAT ON EARTH WILL MY PARENTS SAY IF I BECOME A CATHOLIC?

[I DECIDED TO TALK TO A PROTESTANT CAPACITY]… THOSE TALKS BANGED UPON ME AN UNPLEASANT VISTA OF WHAT MIGHT HAPPEN IF I WENT ‘OVER TO ROME’ – THE LOSS OF MY POSITION, MY SALARY, FRIENDS AND ALL; NOT ONLY THE BURNING OF ALL MY BOATS, BUT THE WOUNDING OF MY MOTHER AND FATHER CRUELLY. (FR DUDLEY, RECEIVED INTO THE CATHOLIC CHURCH IN 1915)

ALL THIS, AS A SCHOOLBOY, I DRANK IN. AND I BELIEVED IT.

“My first introduction to the Catholic Church was being spat in the eye by a Roman Catholic boy at school. He was bigger than me; so I let it pass. But I remembered he was a Roman Catholic.

My next was at a magic-lantern entertainment to which I was taken by my mother. In the course of it there appeared on the screen the picture of a very old man in a large hat and a long white soutane. I must have asked my mother who it was, and been informed briefly that it was the ‘Pope of Rome.’ I don’t quite know how, but the impression left in my mind was that there was something fishy about the ‘Pope of Rome.’

THERE WAS SOMETHING FISHY ABOUT THE ‘POPE OF ROME’

At school, I learned in ‘English history’ (which I discovered later was not altogether English and not altogether history) that there was something fishy not only about the Pope of Rome, but about the whole of the Pope’s Church. I gathered that for a thousand years or more the Pope had held all England in his grip, and not only England but all Europe; also that during that period the ‘Roman’, ‘Romish,’ or ‘Roman Catholic’ Church had become more and more corrupt, until finally the original Christianity of Christ had almost disappeared; that idols were worshipped instead of God; that everywhere superstition held sway. No education; no science.

I read of how the ‘Glorious Reformation’ had come; how the light of the Morning Star had burst upon the darkness; how the Pope’s yoke had been flung off, and with it all the trappings and corruptions of Popery; of the triumph of the Reformation in England; of the restoration of the primitive doctrines of Christ and the ‘light of the pure Gospel’; of the progress and prosperity that followed in the reign of ‘good Queen Bess’; of the freeing of men’s minds and the expansion of thought released from the tyranny of Rome.

All this, as an English schoolboy, I drank in. And I believed it.

Next, I did a thing that we all of us have to do; I grew up. And I grew up without questioning the truth of what I had been taught.

‘I COULD ONLY SUPPOSE THAT SOMEHOW HE HAD MANAGED TO KEEP GOOD IN SPITE OF BEING POPE OF ROME’

The time came when I decided to become a Church of England clergyman. For this purpose I entered an Anglican Theological college. And there I must confess I began to get somewhat muddled; for I could not find out what I should have to teach when I became an Anglican clergyman. Even to my youthful mind it became abundantly clear that my various tutors were contradicting each other on vital matters of Christian doctrine. My own fellow students were perpetually arguing on the most fundamental points of religion. I finally emerged from that theological college feeling somewhat like an addled egg, and only dimly realising that the Church of England had given me no theology. I appreciated later that it had no system of theology to give.

It was during that period at college that I first of all went out to Rome, on a holiday. And whilst there I managed to see no less a person than the Pope of Rome himself. It was Pope Pius X – being borne into St Peter’s on the sedia gestatoria. He passed quite close where I was standing, and I could see his face very clearly. It was the face of a saint. I could only suppose that somehow he had managed to keep good in spite of being Pope of Rome. That incident left a deeper impression on my mind than I was aware of at that time.

I kept a diary of all that I saw in Rome, and wrote in it: ‘I can quite imagine a susceptible young man being carried away by all this, and wanting to become a Roman Catholic.’ I myself was safe from the lure of Popery, of course.

‘I FELT LIKE TELLING THEM THEY COULD PRAY UNTIL THEY WERE BLUE IN THE FACE’

As a full-fledged Anglican clergyman, I first of all worked in a country parish. At the end of the year, however, my vicar and I came to the conclusion that it would be wiser to part company; for we were disagreed as to what the Christian religion was.

I then went to a parish in the East End of London, down amongst the costers, hop pickers, and dock labourers. I went down there full of zeal, determined to set the Thames on fire. I very soon discovered, though, that the vast mass of the East-Enders had no interest at all in the religion that I professed. Out of the six thousand or so in the parish not more than one or two hundred ever came near the church. Our hoppers’ socials in the parish hall were well patronised, however. Great nights they were, with a thrilling din of barrel organ, dancing, and singing. I found the Donkey Row hoppers immensely lovable and affectionate. We had wonderful days with them each September in the hopfields of Kent. It was social work. The mass of them we could not even touch with religion.

I grew somewhat ‘extreme’ in this parish under the influence of my vicar, to whom at first I was too ‘Protestant.’ I remember he disliked the hat that I arrived in – a round flat one. The vicarage dog ate the hat, and I bought a more ‘priestly’ one.

For a year or two things went fairly smoothly and I suffered from no qualms about the Anglican religion. How far I sincerely believed that I was a ‘Catholic’ during that period I find it difficult to estimate now. Sufficiently at any rate to argue heatedly with ‘low-church’ and ‘modernist’ clergy in defence of my claim.

And sufficiently to be thoroughly annoyed with a Roman Catholic lady who, wherever we met, told me she was praying for my conversion to the ‘true Church,’ and a Franciscan Friar in the hopfields who told me the same. I felt like telling them they could pray until they were blue in the face. I remember, too, that whenever I met a Roman Catholic priest I experienced a sense of inferiority and a vague feeling of not quite being the real thing, or, at least, of there being an indefinable but marked difference between us.

‘WE WERE BOTH FLATLY CONTRADICTING EACH OTHER’

It was when I could no longer avoid certain unpleasant facts with which I was confronted in my work as an Anglican clergyman, that the first uneasiness came.

I was in the house one day of a certain dock labourer who lived exactly opposite our church but never darkened its doors. I chose the occasion to ask him – why not? His reply flattened me out; it was to the effect that he could see no valid reason for believing what I taught in preference to what the ‘low-church bloke dahn the road’ taught. I could not give a satisfactory answer to his challenge. I don’t suppose he believed in either of us really; but he had placed me in a quandary. We were both Anglican clergymen, and we were both flatly contradicting each other from our respective pulpits.

It set a question simmering in my mind – Why should a n y b o d y believe what I taught? And a further question – What authority had I for what I was teaching?

I began, for the first time with real anxiety, to examine the Anglican Church. And with that examination I found I could no longer blind myself to certain patent facts, which hitherto I had brushed aside. The Established Church was a church of contradictions, of parties, each of which had an equal claim to represent it, and all of which were destructive of its general claim to be a part of the Church of Christ – directly one affirmed in its unity.

As far as authority was concerned, it was possible to believe anything or nothing without ecclesiastical interference. You could be n extreme ‘Anglo-Catholic’ and hold all the doctrines of the Catholic Church except the inconvenient ones like Papal Infallibility; you could be an extreme modernist and deny (whilst retaining Christian terms) all the doctrines of the Christian religion. No bishop said Yes or No imperatively to any party. The bishops were as divided as the parties. For practical purposes, if bishops did interfere, they were ignored, even by their own clergy. If the Holy Ghost, as claimed, was with the Church of England, then, logically, the Holy Ghost was the author of contradictions; for each party claimed His guidance. These facts presented me with a quandary which appeared insurmountable, and which remained insurmountable.

I have often been asked, since my conversion, how, in view of them, Anglican clergy can be sincere in remaining where they are. My reply has been – they are sincere. There is a state of mental blindness in which one is incapable of seeing the plain logic of facts. I only know that it was over a year before I acted on these facts myself. And I honestly believe I was sincere during that period. Only those who have been Protestants can appreciate the thick veil of prejudice, fear, and mistrust of ‘Rome’ which hampers every groping towards the truth.

COULD CHRIST HAVE ALLOWED A HOAX, AN IMPOSTURE OF THAT MAGNITUDE? IN HIS NAME? THE CATHOLIC CHURCH WAS EITHER AN IMPOSTOR OR – OR WHAT?

It was about this time that there fell into my hands a book written by a Catholic priest, who himself had once been an Anglican clergyman, who had been faced by the same difficulties, and who had found the solution of them all in the Catholic Church. ‘But the Catholic Church can’t be the solution,’ I said. And there rose before my mind a vision of all I had been taught about her from my boyhood upwards – her false teaching, her corruptions of the doctrines of Christ. The Catholic Church, though, was the Church of the overwhelming majority of Christians, and always had been. If what I had been taught was true, then, for nearly two thousand years the great mass of Christians had been deluded and deceived by lies. Could Christ have allowed a hoax, an imposture of that magnitude? In His name? The Catholic Church was either an imposture or – Or what?

I KNELT FOR HALF AN HOUR BEFORE THE BLESSED SACRAMENT. I CAME OUT TERRIBLY SHAKEN – SPIRITUALLY SHAKEN

I began to buy Catholic books to study Catholic doctrines. To read history from the Catholic standpoint. The day came when I sat looking into the fire asking myself: ‘Is what the world says of the Catholic Church true? Or what the Catholic Church says of herself? Have I all these years been shaking my fist at a phantom of my own imagining fed on prejudice and ignorance?

I compared her Unity with the complete lack of it outside. Her Authority with the absence of anything approaching real authority in the Church of which I was a member and a minister. The unchangeable moral code she proclaimed with the wavering, shilly-shallying moral expediency that Protestantism allowed. She began to look so very much more like the Church that God would have made, just as the Established Church began to look so very much more like the church that man would have made.

When I was passing Westminster [Catholic] Cathedral one day I went in and knelt for half an hour before the Blessed Sacrament. I came out terribly shaken – spiritually shaken. It is impossible to describe ; but in that short half an hour what, until now, I had contemplated as a problem, had suddenly assumed an aspect of imperativeness. A problem that had to be solved, not played with. For within those four walls there loomed up before my spiritual vision an immensity, a vast reality, before everything else had shrunk away. The church, whose clergyman I was, seemed to have slipped away from under my feet.

I returned to the East End dazed. That night amongst the hoppers I felt like a stranger moving about.

MY WHOLE BEING REVOLTED AGAINST THE PROSPECT

I went about for weeks in a state of uncertainty, undecided in my conscience as to whether I was morally bound to face things out or not – wretched under the suspicion that what ‘Rome’ said might be true – that I was no priest: that my ‘Mass’ was no Mass at all; that I was genuflecting before – ?; that my ‘absolutions’ were worthless. The more I prayed about it, the more unreal my ministry appeared.

I decided to consult a certain very ‘extreme’ clergyman, whom I believed sincere beyond question (as he was), and a man of deep spiritual piety. I had three or four talks with him in all, the general result of which was to leave me more confused intellectually than ever, but spiritually more at peace; though it took me months before I realised that this peace was a false one, and that I had shelved the matter not from its intellectual difficulties, but for worldly reasons. For those talks had banged upon me an unpleasant vista of what might happen if I went ‘over to Rome’ – the loss of my position, my salary, friends and all; not only the burning of all my boats, but the wounding of my mother and father cruelly. Even more, ‘Rome’ might not accept me for her priesthood; in any case it would be starting all over again, possibly from baptism. If she did not want me for a priest, I should have to…

My whole being revolted against the prospect. It was impossible – such a demand. I had been carried away by emotions. It was a snare of Satan. I should be a traitor to the Church of my baptism. God had placed me here in the Church of England. He was blessing my work as its minister. He had given me endless graces.

I buried myself in that work again, and for a time succeeded in forgetting, or at least stifling, the fears that had been my torment – until the haphazard remark of a photographer (registering my features), an agnostic I believe, opened my eyes to my inability to defend the Established Church’s position; it was to the effect that if Christianity were true, obviously the Roman Catholic Church, with her authority was right.

AN AGNOSTIC WITH NO AX TO GRIND TOLD ME, ‘IF I WERE RELIGIOUS, I’D BE A ROMAN CATHOLIC.’

It was the testimony of a man who had no ax to grind. A Jewish dentist made the same remark in effect to me shortly afterwards. The man-in-the-street testifies the same with his: ‘If I were religious, I’d be a Roman Catholic.’

Whether it was the photographer or not, my fears were released once more from their repression, abruptly and acutely, and this time I resolved that it should be a fight to the finish, either way – that no worldly or material consideration should interfere. The clergyman whom I had consulted had already made one thing clear in my mind – that the issue between Rome and Canterbury, the crux of the whole problem, was the claim of Rome to be the Infallible teaching authority appointed by God, and the denial by Canterbury of that claim. The whole question boiled down to the question of Infallibility, and on that everything else hung.

WHY SHOULD I STAKE MY IMMORTAL SOUL UPON HUMAN OPINION?

I entered upon an intensive study of the point. I read the history of the doctrine, the Fathers and the Councils of the Church, and what they had to say; examined its rationality. At the end of some months I came to the conclusion – that, as far as Holy Scripture, history, and reason were concerned, the Catholic Church could prove her claim to be God’s Infallible Teacher up to the hilt.

It is difficult after all these years to recapture the exact mode of its appeal to my reason; but it was the appeal that the doctrine of the Infallibility of the Church inevitably presents to any man who is prepared to lay aside bias, prejudice, and preconceptions. I will try to state it in the fewest words possible.

Infallibility is the only guarantee we have that the Christian religion is true. Actually, if I, at the moment, did not believe in an Infallible Teacher appointed by God, then nothing on earth would induce me to believe in the Christian religion. If, as outside the Catholic Church, Christian doctrines are a matter of private judgment, and therefore the Christian religion a mere matter of human opinion, then there is no obligation upon any living soul to believe in it. Why should I stake my immortal soul upon human opinion? For that is all you have if you refuse the Infallible Church.”
– This is part I of “Practical Failure of Anglicanism” by Fr Owen Francis Dudley from “Through Hundred Gates”, The Bruce Publishing Company. Milwaukee, WI, USA: 1938, pp. 308; reprinted in “Christ to the World” (International Review of Documentation and Apostolic Experiences), N 6 Nov-Dec 2009 Vol. 54; email: md2249@mclink.it

 
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Posted by on September 26, 2013 in Prayers for Ordinary Time

 

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FOR YOUR DIARY: HOLY MASS BY THE APOSTLESHIP OF THE SEA

APOSTOLATUS MARIS – SUPPORTING SEAFARERS WORLDWIDE

÷ APOSTLESHIP OF THE SEA ÷

The Apostleship of the Sea is holding a Mass on the feast of Our Lady Star of the Sea.

• DATE : 25th September 2013

• TIME : 5.30pm

• VENUE: Westminster Cathedral

It will be presided over by Bishop Tom Burns.

ALL ARE WELCOME.

• For more information, email johngreen@apostleshipofthesea.org.uk
With thanks for your continued support of our ministry.

 
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Posted by on September 23, 2013 in Prayers for Ordinary Time

 

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FOR YOUR DIARY: “A DAY WITH MARY” VENUES 2013

“JESUS WISHES TO ESTABLISH IN THE WORLD DEVOTION TO MY IMMACULATE HEART.”

“A Day with Mary” is an open day of prayer held in a Catholic church or shrine. It emphasises worship of the Blessed Sacrament and devotion to Our Lady. You are welcome to join the event for a little while or for the whole day. It includes the Mass, Scripture, Rosary, Meditations on the Passion, Eucharistic Adoration and Benediction, Processions of the Blessed Sacrament and of Our Lady, Act of Consecration, Theological Instructions, Hymns, a programme on the story of Fatima and periods of rest with refreshments. The Sacrament of Penance is readily available. There is a bookstall and the opportunity to enrol in the Brown Scapular (consecration to Our Lady) and Miraculous Medal if so wished.

VENUES FOR 2013

• Our Lady & St Joseph, Kingsland, Sat 19th Jan
• Westminster Cathedral, Sat 26 Jan
• St Joseph, Roehampton, Sat 2 Feb
• Good Shepherd Church, New Addington, Sat 9 Feb
• St Francis de Sales, Tottenham, Sat 16 Feb
• Sacred Heart, Camberwell, Sat 23 Feb
• Our Lady, Mother of God, Ponders End, Sat 2 Mar
• Our Lady of the Rosary, Blackfen, Sat 9 Mar
• St Teresa, Newbury Park, Essex, Sat 16 Mar
• SS Michael and Martin, Hounslow, Sat 23 Mar
• Immaculate Conception, Farm Street, Sat 6 Apr
• Holy Apostles, Pimlico, Sat 13 Apr
• Our Lady of Muswell, Muswell Hill, Sat 20 Apr
• St Francis de Sales, Hampton Hill, Sat 27 Apr
• Lanherne Convent, nr. Newquay, Cornwall, Sat 4 May
• Holy Ghost & St Stephen, Shepherd’s Bush, Sat 11 May,
• *SS Ethelbert & Gertrude, Ramsgate, Kent, Sat 18 May
• *Walsingham, National Shrine of Our Lady, Sun 26 May
• Buckfast Abbey, Devon, Sat 1 Jun
• Most Holy Redeemer, Harold Hill, Romfort, Sat 8 Jun
• Most Precious Blood & St Edmund, Edmonton, Sat 15 Jun
• The Guardian Angels, Mile End, Sat 22 Jun
• St Anselm, Dartford, Sat 29 Jun
• Our Lady of Compassion, Upton Park, Sat 6 Jul
• Our Lady & St Peter, Wimbledon Common, Sat 13 Jul
• *St Augustine’s Abbey, Chilworth, Surrey, Sat 20 Jul
• *St Mary-on-the-Quay, Bristol, Sat 27 Jul
• St Cedd, Ilford, Sat 3 Aug
• St James, Spanish Place, Marylebone, Sat 10 Aug
• *Arundel Cathedral, West Sussex, Sat 17 Aug
• St Mary Magdalen, Mortlake, Sat 24 Aug
• *Downside Abbey, Somerset, Sat 31 Aug
• Our Lady, St John’s Wood, Sat 7 Sep
• St Mary Magdalen, Whetstone, Sat 14 Sep
• *Our Lady & St Aloysius, Folkestone, Sat 21 Sep
• The Five Precious Wounds, Stonebridge, Sat 28 Sep
• Our Lady Mount Carmel & St George, Enfield, Sat 5 Oct
• St Saviour’s, Lewisham, Sat 12 Oct
• St Dominic, Haverstock Hill, Sat 19 Oct
• Westminster Cathedral, Sat 26 Oct
• St Mary’s, Chelsea, Sat 2 Nov
• St Anselm, Tooting Bec, Sat 9 Nov
• St John the Evangelist, Islington, Sat 16 Nov
• Our Lady of Lourdes & St Michael, Uxbridge, Sat 23 Nov
• St Vincent de Paul, Osterley, Sat 30 Nov
• Our Lady of Lourdes, Acton, Sat 7 Dec
• St Mary of the Angels, Bayswater, Sat 14 Dec
For full DVM information, please also
check http://www.adaywithmary.org (external link).

 
 

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