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Daily Catholic Question

What is the New Catholic Encyclopedia?

How do I find The New Catholic Encyclopedia?

The last advertisement I received for the New Catholic Encyclopedia was for the 18-volume set. It came from The New Catholic Encyclopedia, 330 West Calfax, Palatine, IL 60067, phone 708-991-0720. Its price then was $875, plus $45 freight and handling. I should think you might also find the set in the public library or at a university library. The encyclicals of John Paul II are available in one volume ($49.95) from Our Sunday Visitor, 200 Noll Plaza, Huntington, IN 46750. You should also be able to order through a Catholic bookstore or go to the Vatican website.

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Monday, January 14, 2013
Daily Catholic Question for 1/13/2013 Daily Catholic Question for 1/15/2013


Bridget: From age seven on, Bridget had visions of Christ crucified. Her visions formed the basis for her activity—always with the emphasis on charity rather than spiritual favors. 
<p>She lived her married life in the court of the Swedish king Magnus II. Mother of eight children (the second eldest was St. Catherine of Sweden), she lived the strict life of a penitent after her husband’s death. </p><p>Bridget constantly strove to exert her good influence over Magnus; while never fully reforming, he did give her land and buildings to found a monastery for men and women. This group eventually expanded into an Order known as the Bridgetines (still in existence). </p><p>In 1350, a year of jubilee, Bridget braved a plague-stricken Europe to make a pilgrimage to Rome. Although she never returned to Sweden, her years in Rome were far from happy, being hounded by debts and by opposition to her work against Church abuses. </p><p>A final pilgrimage to the Holy Land, marred by shipwreck and the death of her son, Charles, eventually led to her death in 1373. In 1999, she, Saints Catherine of Siena (April 29) and Teresa Benedicts of the Cross (Edith Stein, August 9) were named co-patronesses of Europe.</p> American Catholic Blog Teaching by example forms a durable base from which to form character. It is the base, but alone it won’t raise the kind of person you want. Being a moral adult is fundamental to teaching children morals. But it is not sufficient, in and of itself.

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