Facebook Feeds

Browse Parish Facebook Feeds

Dunhill and Fenor Parish shared ST.Pauls Church Lisduggan's post. ...

Tomorrow is the 3rd Sunday of Advent when we light the pink candle representing Joy, and here at St.Paul's we have something to be joyous about, the wonderful man that started this parish Fr.Gregory Power will be with us for 11.30 a.m mass.

View on Facebook

Dunhill and Fenor Parish shared Classic FM's video. ...

Nicely done, South Kitsap High School 👏 (more here 👉 classfm.co/cy6Tbe)

View on Facebook

Dunhill and Fenor Parish updated their cover photo. ...

View on Facebook

Dunhill and Fenor Parish updated their cover photo. ...

View on Facebook

Dunhill and Fenor Parish shared World Meeting of Families 2018's post. ...

Pope Francis at Mass this morning : The tenderness of God is father and mother The tenderness of God, as his defining trait, was at the heart of the Pope’s homily this morning at Mass at the Casa Santa Marta. The theme was taken from the first reading from the Book of the Prophet Isaiah and the psalm where God says of himself: "... his tenderness expands over all creatures". The image presented by Isaiah is that of a God who speaks to us as a father with his child, imitating his voice to make it as similar as possible to his. And first of all he reassures him by caressing him: "Do not be afraid, I will come to your aid". “It seems that our God wants to sing us a lullaby. Our God is gifted at this. His tenderness is this: he is a father and a mother. Many times he said: "But if a mother forgets her son, I will not forget you. He carries us in his deep within. He is the God who with this dialogue makes himself small to make us understand, to make us trust in him and we can tell him with the courage of Paul who changes the word and says: ", Abba Father". Father ... It's the tenderness of God.” The great that becomes small and the small that is great It is true, said Pope Francis, sometimes God raps us over the knuckles, He is great, but with his tenderness he approaches us and saves us. And this is a mystery and one of the most beautiful things: “He is the great God who makes himself small and in his smallness he does not stop being great. And in this great dialectic he is small: there is the tenderness of God. The great that makes himself small and the small that is great. Christmas helps us to understand this: in that manger ... the little God. A phrase from St. Thomas comes to mind in the first part of Summa [Theologica]. Wanting to explain this: "What is divine? What is the most divine thing? ", He says:" “to the maximum tamen continents at the minimum divinum est", that is, do not be frightened of big things, but keep small things in mind. This is divine, both together.” But where, in particular, is the tenderness of God shown? God not only helps us, but he also makes us promises of joy, of a great harvest, to help us move forward. God, repeated Pope Francis, is not just father but a Dad: “Am I able to speak with the Lord like this or am I afraid? Everyone answers. But someone can say, he can ask: "But what is the theological place of God's tenderness? Where can the tenderness of God be found? What is the place where God's tenderness is best manifested? "-" The wounds ". My wounds, your sores, when you meet my wound with his wound. We have been healed in their wounds. And the Pope recalled the parable of the Good Samaritan: there, someone bent over the man who had stumbled upon brigands and helped him by cleaning his wounds and paying for his recovery. Here is "the theological place of God's tenderness: our wounds". And the Pope concludes by exhorting us to think about the Lord's invitation during the day: "Come on, come on: show me your wounds. I want to heal them ".

View on Facebook

Dunhill and Fenor Parish shared Sean Corcoran's post. ...

This is my Great Granduncle Captain Joseph Lumley. He was the master of the SS Coningbeg that was torpedoed along with the SS Formby on the 15th of December 1917 resulting in the loss of 67 people from Waterford and surrounding areas. It was the biggest seafaring tragedy to hit Waterford in the 20th Century. Are you related to any of those that died? A memorial to those lost was erected on the quayside opposite Reginald’s Tower in 1997. This December marks the centenary of the tragic event and Waterford City and County Council are planing an events programme for same. The aim of the commemoration is to highlight Waterford’s shipping history during World War I and more importantly the lives and stories of those involved in the tragedy. The commemoration committee are looking for the help of the Waterford public and diaspora in collecting stories and memorabilia related to the loss of the 2 ships. The Council has developed an online exhibition "Shipwrecks off the Waterford Coast 1914-1918" which can be viewed here... goo.gl/7k7drg If you have any pictures, memorabilia or stories about any of the shipwrecks listed in this exhibition and particularly the Formby and Coningbeg and the families involved then please contact the Archivist Joanne Rothwell or Heritage Officer Bernadette Guest at jrothwell@waterfordcouncil.ie or bguest@waterfordcouncil.ie

View on Facebook

Dunhill and Fenor Parish shared ST.Pauls Church Lisduggan's post. ...

Next weekend 16th /17th there will be an opportunity for confession and absolution after each mass in St.Pauls. ..6.30p.m, 8.30 and 11.30 a.m . Butlerstown will be after 10.a.m mass.

View on Facebook

Dunhill and Fenor Parish shared Apostles of the Sacred Heart of Jesus's post. ...

Sr. Colleen is an Apostle of the Sacred Heart of Jesus currently serving in Ireland. Check out her vocation story here: www.ascjus.org/Vocation-Stories

View on Facebook

Dunhill and Fenor Parish shared a post. ...

Oyster harvesting at Woodstown with Arthurstown in the background...

View on Facebook

Dunhill and Fenor Parish shared Brendan St. Johns Photography's post. ...

Taken from the sanddunes here in Tramore, Ireland — Products shown: Brendan St John's photography www.facebook.com/brendansphotos .

View on Facebook