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Celebrate the Easter season from Easter Sunday through Pentecost with written, audio and video resources.

Seasonal Features
Easter to Pentecost


Easter e-cards
Send cards to continue living the Easter message.



Sunday Soundbites
with Father Greg Friedman, O.F.M.

Easter Sunday
Second Sunday of Easter
Third Sunday of Easter
Fourth Sunday of Easter
Fifth Sunday of Easter
Sixth Sunday of Easter
Ascension of the Lord
Seventh Sunday of Easter
Pentecost


More Easter Inspiration

Sacred Art: Etching Faith Onto Eggs
The egg and the Easter season both symbolize new life. Sister Rita Keshock breathes new life into an ancient Byzantine style.

Immersed in God's Love: Our Sacraments of Initiation
Fr. Tom Richstatter, O.F.M. reflects on the sacraments at the heart of our Easter celebration.

Thérèse of Lisieux: Our Easter Season Spiritual Guide
If our life experiences and the Church’s liturgical year seem out of sync, this Doctor of the Church can help.

The Journey to Easter
A parish experiences the joys of the Easter Vigil as it welcomes new members into the Church.

The First Pentecost
A narrative account of the first Pentecost where a new Church has begun.

We Believe in the Resurrection
The Resurrection is the crowning event in the historical life of Jesus. Learn what happened during the Resurrection and how the Resurrection launched the Christian faith and shaped our belief in Jesus’ identity.

Easter and Sacraments of Initiation
Gifts of the Holy Spirit from the Catholic Update Video,
"Sealed With God's Spirit"

Called by Name from the Catholic Update Video,
"Adult Baptism: Exploring Its Meaning"

Life Is Yours from "Resurrection Power"
by Megan McKenna
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Jutta of Thuringia: Today's patroness of Prussia began her life amidst luxury and power but died the death of a simple servant of the poor.
<p>In truth, virtue and piety were always of prime importance to Jutta and her husband, both of noble rank. The two were set to make a pilgrimage together to the holy places in Jerusalem, but her husband died on the way. The newly widowed Jutta, after taking care to provide for her children, resolved to live in a manner utterly pleasing to God. She disposed of the costly clothes, jewels and furniture befitting one of her rank, and became a Secular Franciscan, taking on the simple garment of a religious.
</p><p>From that point her life was utterly devoted to others: caring for the sick, particularly lepers; tending to the poor, whom she visited in their hovels; helping the crippled and blind with whom she shared her own home. Many of the townspeople of Thuringia laughed at how the once-distinguished lady now spent all her time. But Jutta saw the face of God in the poor and felt honored to render whatever services she could.
</p><p>About the year 1260, not long before her death, Jutta lived near the non-Christians in eastern Germany. There she built a small hermitage and prayed unceasingly for their conversion. She has been venerated for centuries as the special patron of Prussia.</p> American Catholic Blog The confessional is not the dry-cleaner’s; it is an encounter with Jesus, with that Jesus who is waiting for us, who is waiting for us as we are.

Find a

 
CATHOLIC GREETINGS
New Home
The family home is the place where children first meet and learn about God.

Nativity of St. John the Baptist
The one who prepared the way for the Messiah remains a witness to Christians today.

Sacrament of Anointing
“For as Christ’s sufferings overflow to us, so through Christ does our encouragement also overflow.”

Summer
Relax! God can find us in the leisure of the day.

St. Aloysius Gonzaga
This 16th-century Jesuit, known as the patron of seminarians and AIDS patients, died of a plague at age 23.




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