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Permissions

Before submitting a request for permission, please read the contents of this page to ensure your request is directed to the correct party. Requests may be submitted in the following ways:

 
By E-mail: reprints@franciscanmedia.org
By Fax: 513-241-0399
By Mail: Permissions Department
Franciscan Media
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Cincinnati, OH 45202

Please direct all book permission requests to Katie Carroll, and all other permission requests to Sharon Lape.

PLEASE NOTE: Response time for requests varies. Please allow up to two weeks for your request to be answered.

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St. Anthony Messenger magazine articles

We can only grant permission for those articles to which we hold the rights. Fees may apply, and a credit line will be required. If we do not hold the rights, requesters will be referred to the article’s author to request permission from and negotiate fees, if any, directly with the author.

Special cases

  • DeSales Program

We receive many requests to reprint material from the DeSales program. Requesters must contact The Diocese of Baker (Box 5909, Bend, OR 97708) for permission.
  • Prayer of St. Francis Song
We often get requests to reprint the lyrics and music to "Prayer of St. Francis" by Sebastian Temple. Requesters must contact Oregon Catholic Press (5536 NE Hassalo, Portland, OR 97213; 800-548-8749) for permission.


Columban: Columban was the greatest of the Irish missionaries who worked on the European continent. As a young man who was greatly tormented by temptations of the flesh, he sought the advice of a religious woman who had lived a hermit’s life for years. He saw in her answer a call to leave the world. He went first to a monk on an island in Lough Erne, then to the great monastic seat of learning at Bangor. 
<p>After many years of seclusion and prayer, he traveled to Gaul (modern-day France) with 12 companion missionaries. They won wide respect for the rigor of their discipline, their preaching, and their commitment to charity and religious life in a time characterized by clerical laxity and civil strife. Columban established several monasteries in Europe which became centers of religion and culture. </p><p>Like all saints, he met opposition. Ultimately he had to appeal to the pope against complaints of Frankish bishops, for vindication of his orthodoxy and approval of Irish customs. He reproved the king for his licentious life, insisting that he marry. Since this threatened the power of the queen mother, Columban was deported to Ireland. His ship ran aground in a storm, and he continued his work in Europe, ultimately arriving in Italy, where he found favor with the king of the Lombards. In his last years he established the famous monastery of Bobbio, where he died. His writings include a treatise on penance and against Arianism, sermons, poetry and his monastic rule.</p> American Catholic Blog There are not a hundred people in America who hate the Catholic Church. There are millions of people who hate what they wrongly believe to be the Catholic Church—which is, of course, quite a different thing. –Bishop Fulton Sheen

 
PICKS OF THE WEEK
Advent 2014
From the First Sunday of Advent through the Feast of the Baptism of the Lord, find inspiration for your Advent prayer time with this new book.
Achieve a Deeper Christian Maturity
"Clear, compelling, and challenging." —Richard Rohr, author, Eager to Love
A Eucharistic Christmas
Advent and Christmas are the perfect time to reflect on the fact that God is with us always in the Eucharist.
Peace and Good
"A practical and appealing daily guide to the Poor Man of Assisi." --Margaret Carney, O.S.F.
How Did a Rebellious Troubadour Change the Church?
Jon Sweeney sheds new light on the familiar tale of St. Francis.

 
CATHOLIC GREETINGS
Sympathy
Remember also to give thanks for departed loved ones with whom you’ll someday be reunited.
Thanksgiving
With Thursday’s menu planned and groceries purchased, now is the time to send an e-card to far-away friends.
St. Andrew Dung-Lac
Our common faith is our greatest treasure. Join Vietnamese Catholics around the world in honoring this 19th-century martyr.
Feast of Christ the King
The liturgical year ends as it begins, focusing on Our Lord’s eternal reign.
Feast of Christ the King
The liturgical year ends as it begins, focusing on Our Lord’s eternal reign.



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