- Clerical abuse
- Conservative critics of the EF
- Correctio Filialis
- FIUV Position Papers
- Historical and Liturgical Issues
- Liberal critics of the EF
- Marriage & Divorce
- New Age
- Pope Francis
- Reform of the Reform
- Young people
Monday, October 17, 2022
Iota Unum talks in London this autumn
Sunday, October 16, 2022
LMS Pilgrimage to Oxford, Sat 22nd October
Latin Mass Society
Saturday 22nd October 2022
In honour of the Catholic Martyrs of Oxford,
visiting the site of the martyrdom of
Bl George Napier, 1610
11am Solemn Mass in the Dominican Rite,
in Blackfriars, St Giles’, Oxford, OX1 3LY,
2pm Procession to the site of the martyrdom in Oxford Castle, from Carfax
3pm Benediction in Blackfriars
Saturday, October 08, 2022
Requiem for Queen Elizabeth: some photos
Tuesday, October 04, 2022
Requiem for Queen Elizabeth this Saturday in London
A Traditional Latin Requiem Mass will be held in London this Saturday in memory of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II to mark a month since the death of the monarch.
The Sung Mass organized by the Latin Mass Society will be held at 11am at St Mary Moorfields church in the City of London. It will feature music by Tomas Luis da Victoria sung by the Southwell Consort directed by Gareth Wilson with the unusual accompaniment of Sackbutts and Cornetts.
Church location: 4-5 Eldon St, London EC2M 7LS; click for a map.
Nearest tube stations Moorgate and Liverpool Street.
Sunday, October 02, 2022
Farewell to St Benet's Hall
|A Traditional Requiem Mass offered in St Benet's Chapel|
Saturday, October 01, 2022
Children, Rigidity and the Synod
|Mass at the St Catherine's Trust Summer School in 2022|
He takes a rattle in his hands and pretends that he’s ringing the Sanctus bells (kneeling down and saying “ring, ring”) and swings his hands in front of him in the act of censing (“chk, chk!”). Where I was hardly aware of – and even distracted from – what was taking place in front of me during (Novus Ordo] Children’s Mass, my infant son is inspired by the traditional liturgy, his imagination fueled with enough images, sounds, smells and actions to take him through the week.My conversation partners, formerly quite talkative, received this account with a stony silence and shifting brows – some rose, some furrowed. The pause was broken by Shona, who wanted to add another problem to our list: “You know, we had a priest in our parish who caused a few people to leave. He wouldn’t accept any change, you see, and didn’t connect well with the people, especially not with the children. He was very set in his ways.” And that was that.