Rorate Caeli

Event: Learning about the Traditional Latin Mass in Brooklyn

EVENT: Learning about the Traditional Latin Mass

Today, almost everyone has heard that the Traditional Latin Mass is coming back. Have you had an opportunity to learn about the Mass that was being offered during the hundreds of years when the Church produced so many amazing Saints, vocations, and devout souls?

Why was the Mass called “the most beautiful thing this side of Heaven?” How can a Mass that’s in Latin, with long periods of silence, and a priest leading his people to Calvary, be considered beautiful, or be even remotely compared to Heaven?

If you are interested in learning something new about something old, you will have a chance on February 16th, and on every third Saturday at 12:00 noon, at Our Lady of Peace in Brooklyn. The traditional Mass will be taught by priests who are deeply formed by the Church’s tradition. Mass will follow at 1 pm. Translation booklets will be provided, and a Gregorian chant schola will sing the Church’s traditional music. This is the best way to learn the Church’s revered liturgy and practices.

Saturday, February 16th & Every 3rd Saturday of the month:
12:00 PM Teaching about the Traditional Latin Mass
1:00 Missa Cantata (Sung Mass)

Our Lady of Peace
522 Carroll Street
Brooklyn, New York 11215
(718) 624-5122
(between 4th Ave and 3rd Ave. - ‘R’ train to Union Street)


sekman said...

Does anyone know who these priests are? I met a fine young priest in Rome of the Brooklyn diocese who offered the EF but recall not his name. He was quite young.


Anonymous said...

Our Lady of Peace conserves the most beautiful Icon of the Blessed Virgin of Peace in the entire world. Monumental in size, it sits above the high altar.

It is sheer ecstasy to behold Her holding the Child Jesus! A Must see!

Gratias said...

Conferences such as these are very important in rebuilding Catholicism. While we may complain about the lack of priests, it is the number of Faithful at the Extraordinary Mas that we must build. We are dedicated but few.