In case you missed the exciting news, we are re-posting this announcement. The podcasts are sure to be a great resource and help to our customers and their families.
The US District of the SSPX is happy to announce a new podcast, updated weekly or more often, containing lectures and sermons from priests of the Society.
With great interest shown recently by faithful for a regularly-updated source of information and spiritual guidance in an audio format, the official English-language SSPX Podcast was launched last week.
Subscribers will notice daily sermons and parish missions coinciding with Passion and Holy Weeks. As we fall into our normal schedule after after Easter, we will post at least one sermon or conference per week. We are planning the expansion to 3-4 episodes per week in a very short time, with the ultimate goal being a daily podcast.
Your free subscription (and leaving a review) will help this apostolate to grow and reach as many traditional Catholics as possible!
Follow this link to listen online. http://fsspxinternalsite.com/category/podcast/
The following sermon for the Feast of Christ the King was delivered by Archbishop Marcel Lefebvre, founder of the Society of Saint Pius X (SSPX), on October 29, 1989 in Dublin, Ireland.
Today we must pray to Our Lord Jesus Christ, we must pray to the Blessed Virgin Mary to remain true Catholics and to do everything possible to become saints. We must come to church frequently, pray in our church, receive the graces of the sacraments in order to become saints, to sanctify our souls and to go to heaven with all the members of our families and all those who kept the Catholic Faith here on earth and now enjoy the happiness of heaven.
Catholics today understand the Church’s observance of Lent and Holy Week has undergone significant changes over two millennia. But how, and when did the practice begin?Geography, divergent spiritual traditions, and even differences in calculating the date of Easter (Pascha) contributed to diverse liturgical practices across Christendom—practices which themselves have morphed within the local churches from which they originally arose.