12 September – LIVE VIDEO Traditional Latin Mass – 1200h CDT (GMT/UTC -5): Holy Name of Mary

Daily, I live-stream a Traditional Latin Mass at NOON Central Daylight Time (= GMT/UTC -5 and ROME 1900h).

Today: Holy Name of Mary
Prayers Added: In time of war
After Mass: In time of pandemic

Will you please tell others about these Masses?  Will you please subscribe to my channel? HERE Use the notification Bell!

    • NB: You can usually find an English translation of the Mass formulary HERE.  Scroll down. Use the 1960 setting.
    • We can say the Angelus together since the bells are usually ringing when the live stream starts.
    • I will say a Spiritual Communion prayer at the very beginning for those of you who cannot make a Eucharistic Communion. 
    • I will also recite in Latin the traditional  “Statement of Intention” (…a hint to priests).
  • After Mass and the Leonine Prayers, I will recite a prayer in Latin “In time of pandemic” followed by a blessing with a fragment of the Cross
    For texts of Prayers before Mass for each day of the week, in versions for laypeople and for priests: HERE

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About Fr. John Zuhlsdorf

Fr. Z is the guy who runs this blog. o{]:¬)
This entry was posted in LIVE STREAMING, Our Solitary Boast, The Coming Storm, The future and our choices, The Religion of Peace. Bookmark the permalink.

One Comment

  1. Suburbanbanshee says:

    So if Mary means “bitter,” which I knew… it occurred to me today that the bitter herbs at Passover, the “maror,” could foreshadow Mary’s part in the plan of salvation, and also could represent Moses’ sister Miriam. They are supposed to represent the Israelites’ lives being “embittered” by the Egyptians, but obviously the women named “bitter” turned out to be blessings.

    Apparently there are five bitter herbs, but the one actually called maror was some kind of dandelion. The others were lettuce, endives, carrot (now usually replaced by horseradish), maror, and the controversial “harhavina.” Anyway, dandelion greens were definitely good for you, especially in spring, so that’s another bitter thing that turns out to be good.

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