Ordinary Time After Easter: New eBook Released
By Dr. Jeff Mirus ( bio - articles - email ) | May 09, 2012
We have just released the fifth volume of our Liturgical Year series of eBooks, Liturgical Year 2011-2012, Vol. 5: Ordinary Time after Easter. This volume covers about half of the long stretch of Ordinary Time between Pentecost and the beginning of Advent. The dates are May 28 through September 1st.
|Free eBook: Liturgical Year 2022-2023, Vol. 5|
The Liturgical Year series includes all of the liturgical day pages normally available on CatholicCulture.org throughout the period covered by each volume, also including the links to the related readings, activities, prayers and recipes. Each day is a separate small chapter, featuring information about the liturgical day, the saints remembered on that day, spiritual reflections, and related material. The eBook is available for a donation of $5.00.
As with all of our eBooks, when downloaded from our own distribution site (shop.catholicculture.org), the volume arrives as a ZIP file containing all file formats. These include the standard EPUB format (used by many devices, including the Barnes & Noble Nook, Apple’s iPAD, and many phones and PDAs), the MOBI format used by Amazon’s Kindle, and the universal PDF format, viewable on all computer platforms.
Volume 5 of the Liturgical Year series has also been added to our offerings in both Amazon’s Nook store and Amazon’s Kindle store. Following the normal review period, the title should be available in these stores within the next couple of days.
All comments are moderated. To lighten our editing burden, only current donors are allowed to Sound Off. If you are a current donor, log in to see the comment form; otherwise please support our work, and Sound Off!
Posted by: SPM -
Jan. 06, 2019 3:27 AM ET USA
It is a more complicated legal issue. There have been plausible legal arguments that the "time limit" was not legally binding for this proposed amendment, and in Coleman v Miller the Supreme Court held that only the current Congress can decide if a "time limit" has been exceeded. Unlikely with this current Congress, but if the 117th Congress says the time limit was not valid, then the ratification is valid.
Posted by: [email protected] -
Jan. 05, 2019 3:19 AM ET USA
I agree with Randal Mandock. The Republican lack of support for one another, incredible spending by the Democrats with Soros support, ballot harvesting and failing to do the same as a counter, and likes of Paul Ryan and Flake and Kasich. The rise of the socialists and indoctrinated college youth and the media. All this impacted elections and flat out cheated many winners forcing turn overs particularly in California even in Republican strongholds.
Posted by: Randal Mandock -
Jan. 02, 2019 7:06 PM ET USA
While Trump's gruffness rubs neoconservatives the wrong way, I must disagree with your assessment that Trump is responsible for the GOP loss in November. In my opinion, the loss was due to a convergence of factors: (1) Obama's internet and door-to-door campaigning, (2) Paul Ryan's and fellow neocon's undermining of Trump at every turn, (3) the crying episode during the latest Supreme Court confirmation, (4) Soros' backing of Dem candidates in my state and elsewhere, (5) racial motivations.