St. Paul Center for Biblical Theology presents: Scott Hahn on the conversion of Saint Paul.
Archive | February, 2015
The Saint Paul Center for Biblical Theology presents: Matthew Leonard discusses the great influence of St. Justin Martyr on the early Church.
Every Lent, the Church calls all Catholics to grow closer to Christ through prayer, fasting, and almsgiving. She also urges us to deepen our love for Christ and the Church through spiritual reading. By setting aside just a few minutes every day to sharpen our understanding and increase our knowledge of God, we flex not
St. Ambrose is one of the greatest Fathers in the history of the Catholic faith. A statesman turned bishop, he laid the foundation for the proper relationship between Church and State. A supremely holy man of God, Ambrose was very concerned with the spiritual growth of the laity and was the catalyst for the conversion
Have you ever wondered? Why do Catholics fast on Good Friday? Moreover, why is it traditional to fast on the Fridays of Lent? There are, of course, various historical and liturgical reasons for the custom of fasting. But there’s also a biblical foundation for fasting on Fridays that’s directly tied to the topic of my
The Saint Paul Center for Biblical Theology presents: Matthew Leonard interviews Mark Hart about his new book Truth Be Told: Basics in Catholic Apologetics.
I love Lent. Don’t get me wrong. It’s not that I take pleasure in fasting. And I don’t enjoy “giving stuff up” any more than the next guy. In my devotional life I can be a typical spoiled American. But Lent, for me, is always a hopeful time. It’s my annual reminder that change is
February 5th is the memorial of St. Agatha, patroness of Sicily, the land of my grandparents, and one of the patrons of my parish. Because of the tortures she endured in martyrdom, St. Agatha is also patroness of women who live with diseases of the breast. Fr. Paul Zalonski has a deep devotion to the third-century martyr.
The St. Paul Center for Biblical Theology presents: Scott Hahn discussing John Paul II and Divine Mercy.
Besides John the Evangelist, Gregory of Nazianzus is the only person the Early Church called “The Theologian.” His is the brilliant mind who sharpened our language and understanding of doctrines all Christians believe about the person of Jesus Christ. According to tradition in the East, he is the only theologian who never wrote a single