Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA Canon for Family Ministry Jackson, MS Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT Director of Music Morristown, NJ Cathedral Dean Boise, ID AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 Submit an Event Listing Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA Rector Washington, DC Rector/Priest in Charge (PT) Lisbon, ME Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET Curate Diocese of Nebraska Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI Submit a Job Listing Press Release Service Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET Featured Jobs & Calls Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC Anglican Consultative Council, Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest Rector Belleville, IL Rector Collierville, TN Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL Rector Smithfield, NC Rector Albany, NY Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. VanHook, II as Executive Director Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Course Director Jerusalem, Israel In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 Ecumenical & Interreligious Ecumenical greetings to ACC-16 from Roman Catholic Church Rector Shreveport, LA Rector Knoxville, TN TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab Rector Hopkinsville, KY Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH Rector Bath, NC Tags Rector Tampa, FL Rector Martinsville, VA Rector Pittsburgh, PA Anglican Communion, Associate Rector Columbus, GA Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books Featured Events Posted Apr 12, 2016 Youth Minister Lorton, VA The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ The Church Investment Group Commends the Taskforce on the Theology of Money on its report, The Theology of Money and Investing as Doing Theology Church Investment Group Cardinal Kurt Koch, President of the Pontifical Council for Promoting Christian Unity, sent greetings to members of ACC-16Photo: Wikimedia / Ch-info.ch[Anglican Communion News Service] Father Tony Currer, officer responsible for Anglican Relations at the Pontifical Council for Promoting Christian Unity (PCPCU), brought a message of greeting to all the participants of the 16th Anglican Consultative Council Meeting, in Lusaka (8 to 19 April) from His Eminence Cardinal Kurt Koch, President of the PCPCU.Grace and peace to you in Christ Jesus our Lord! On behalf of the Roman Catholic Church, and in particular of its Pontifical Council for Promoting Christian Unity, I send heartfelt greetings to all of you gathered for this 16th meeting of the Anglican Consultative Council.This year marks the fiftieth anniversary of the historic meeting between His Grace Archbishop Michael Ramsey and Blessed Pope Paul VI. A direct fruit of that meeting was the Joint Preparatory Commission which in turn led to the establishment of the Anglican-Roman Catholic International Commission (ARCIC), now in its third phase. We give thanks for those ground-breaking steps taken fifty years ago, which have greatly improved our mutual understanding and the warm friendship that has grown between our two communions.Working in tandem with ARCIC and, indeed, building upon its achievements, we now have a second commission jointly sponsored by the Pontifical Council for Promoting Christian Unity and the Anglican Communion Office. The International Anglican-Roman Catholic Commission for Unity and Mission (IARCCUM) works for the reception of ARCIC, that the agreements made between us will have a real transforming impact on our ecclesial life in dioceses across the world. The commission is made up of pairs of bishops, one Anglican and one Catholic, from each Anglican Province and corresponding Episcopal Conference where our two communities exist in significant numbers. The task of these bishops is to promote joint initiatives, particularly in mission and witness, and to be advocates of collaboration between our two communities.We will mark the fiftieth anniversary of Archbishop Ramsey’s meeting with Pope Paul with a meeting of these IARCCUM bishops. During this meeting the bishops will share their experiences and pastoral challenges, and strategize as to how our two communions can work together more closely in ecumenical witness to the world. This fiftieth anniversary celebration is one full of hope, therefore, and one that looks to the future. I ask for your prayers for this initiative, that it will bear much fruit and carry us towards the unity for which Christ prayed.Our theological dialogue has produced some very important agreements. A key theme recognised very early in its history, was the ecclesiology of communion. The co-chairmen noted the prominence of this theme in their preface to ARCIC I’s Final Report. ARCIC II devoted a whole document to it, and built upon the theme further in subsequent documents. God, through the missions of the Son and Spirit, has invited us into the communion of the most holy Trinity, and communion with God implies communion with one another. To respond with faith to God’s gracious invitation, always demands that we attend with care to the relationships between ourselves. Living in communion means that the wellbeing of each is the concern of all. And when we live this communion well we offer a vision to our world of the communion God wills for all of His creation.This meeting of the Anglican Consultative Council is an important moment in your living of communion, and therefore of the witness that you, as Anglicans, give to others. Across the world and between different continents and cultures, there are profound differences in our understanding of the human person and morals. Christian communities with a worldwide reach such as yours can provide an example of how to talk and, most especially, how to listen across these cultural and regional differences. I am reminded of the words Pope Francis addressed to the fathers of the extraordinary Synod of bishops in 2014. He invited them both to speak honestly and to “listen with humility and welcome, with an open heart”. As Archbishop Welby has said, we need to show the world how to “disagree well”, which is to say, to disagree while listening with respect and care to the other. To “disagree well” means that we start from the presumption of goodwill: that each member of the communion is, in his or her context, trying to respond to the gospel summons with honesty and generosity; that divergent positions are reached with integrity. Finally, to “disagree well” means that we never give up in our search for agreement, but that we strive for to find a better and a larger consensus. Our very disagreement shows us just how much we need one another. It shows that I cannot, in the specificity of my culture and context, discern God’s will and His truth alone. It is the whole of His people that God guides on its pilgrim way and leads into truth. In our search for God we rely upon one another.All our effort in seeking Christian unity is based upon this careful, generous listening, a necessary virtue for all God’s faithful people. Our ecumenical endeavour is one of attending to our communion relationships even when our communion is partial or damaged. This meeting of the Anglican Consultative Council, very much like our own recent synods of bishops, requires the virtue of careful and generous listening.My prayer for you as participants of this 16th Anglican Consultative Council is the same as my prayer for all your four of the instruments of communion: that through the exercise of each; that through faithful listening to the Lord in the scriptures; and by careful listening to each other, the bonds of the communion between the Provinces will be strengthened and deepened.Yours in Christ,Kurt Cardinal Koch Submit a Press Release ACC16, Director of Administration & Finance Atlanta, GA An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY
NewsEducationLimerick lecturers are Teaching HeroesBy John Keogh – October 10, 2014 1825 Twitter WhatsApp Limerick Post Show | Is fearr Gaeilge bhriste ná Béarla cliste Limerick social entrepreneurs honoured for their work in response to covid-19 Facebook Previous articlePaddy is Limerick’s top young entrepreneurNext articleNoonan raised Mount Trenchard concerns in 2005 John Keoghhttp://www.limerickpost.ie RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Email Limerick’s Student Radio Station Wired FM Celebrates 25 Years on Air Dr Mary Moloney, Dept of Early Childhood Care and Education, with Diarmuid O’Driscoll, Dept of Mathematics & Computer Science, Mary Immaculate College (centre) received their awards in the presence of USI President Laura Harmon, Minister for Education & Skills Jan O’Sullivan, the Patron of the National Forum Prof Mary McAleese and Chair of the Forum Prof Sarah MoorePicture by Shane O’Neill / Copyright Fennell Photography 2014.Dr Mary Moloney, Dept of Early Childhood Care and Education, with Diarmuid O’Driscoll, Dept of Mathematics & Computer Science, Mary Immaculate College (centre) received their awards in the presence of USI President Laura Harmon, Minister for Education & Skills Jan O’Sullivan, the Patron of the National Forum Prof Mary McAleese and Chair of the Forum Prof Sarah MoorePicture by Shane O’Neill / Copyright Fennell Photography 2014.THREE lecturers at two Limerick institutions have been recognised at the National Teaching Hero Awards held in Dublin Castle this week.LIT engineering lecturer Dr ALan Kavanagh was one of the 53 teachers from 27 higher education institutions across Ireland who received Teaching Hero Awards.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Meanwhile, Dr Mary Maloney, Department of Reflective Pedagogy and Early Childhood Studies and Diarmuid O’Driscoll, Head of Mathematics and Computer Studies at Mary Immaculate College were nominated for the awards by their students.The aim of the awards is to identify inspirational lecturers who might not have previously received public recognition.Dr Kavanagh has engaged engineering students for many years in LIT’s Active Learning philosophy through the use of innovative teaching techniques in practical laboratories and workshops. He has also promoted engineering among first and second level students by visiting schools with an innovative and interactive presentation.“Although my work title is a lecturer, I considered myself a teacher – they are very different roles. LIT gives me the opportunity to teach in small group numbers, which is so important for the teaching and learning of today’s students I believe,” he said.The patron of the National Forum for the Enhancement of Teaching and Learning in Higher Education, which established the awards in partnership with the Union of Students in Ireland (USI), is former President, Professor Mary McAleese.Speaking of the winners, she said: “Excellence in teaching is about much more than simply getting students through their exams. It is about inspiration, passion, generosity of spirit, and a genuine desire to make a positive difference to students’ lives.”Education Minister Jan O’Sullivan said she looked forward to the awards becoming an integral part of the teaching and education calendar.“Any celebration of excellence is worthwhile and to be welcomed but these innovative awards are doubly so in that they not only recognise marvellous teachers but give their students a voice in that process at the same time. All of us involved in the education system want to see the best outcomes for students; not just in the form of results or career paths but in terms of their overall experience and its impact on them as people,” concluded Minister O’Sullivan. Advertisement Print New Report from MIC Reveals the Reality of Human Trafficking in Ireland TAGSeducationMary Immaculate CollegeTeaching Hero Awards Week-long Celebration of Women as MIC Marks International Women’s Day Is fearr Gaeilge bhriste ná Béarla cliste Linkedin
Thirteen years after the publication of “Quiet Hours,” a collection of ghost stories taking place in various locations across Saint Mary’s campus, the Student Activities Board (SAB) held a tour Thursday for students to hear the book’s different stories in the buildings where they were reported to have occurred. SAB member Sinead Hickey said “Quiet Hours” was published in 2002 and written by Saint Mary’s alumnae Shelly Houser, Veronica Kessenich and Kristen Matha. While they were students, they interviewed hundreds of staff, faculty and local residents to put together a collection of stories of different sightings and happenings that transpired on campus. “All the stories are about occurrences which happened on our campus,” Hickey said. “This book is not only fun, but it also gives us a little insight into the history and identity of our school.”Hickey said the entertainment committee of SAB planned this tour as their main Halloween event.“This is a fun opportunity for students on campus because it is an option for a non-drinking Halloween event. You can have fun without a drink,” Hickey said. “It is a fun way to learn about the ghosts on campus and campus history. “Part of the Saint Mary’s identity is the ghosts present on campus.” The tour started in the south lounge of Regina Hall, Hickey said. Participating students received a map, which showed three of the dorms on campus — Regina Hall, Le Mans Hall and Holy Cross Hall — where members of SAB were stationed. Students then went to the three locations and SAB members read the corresponding stories in “Quiet Hours” that took place in each specific hall.In Regina Hall, students heard stories about pianos that played without anyone touching them, doors found inexplicably opened when they were originally locked and mysteriously rippling water in the pool that used to be in the building’s courtyard. Afterwards, students proceeded to Holy Cross Hall. This dorm was the first building of the College and was previously Saint Mary’s Academy. The book tells stories about a mysterious sighting of a young nun and a large dog in front of the building during a time when only a single, older nun wore a habit, and no nuns owned a dog. The book also notes occurrences of noises being heard in the bathrooms — especially those on the third floor — that sounded like people brushing their teeth or showering when no one was actually there.Sophomore Mackenzie Griffin, who participated in the tour, said she believes the stories.“I definitely think the ghosts stories on campus are real,” Griffin said. “I haven’t experienced anything, but there is a lot going on in the bathrooms in Holy Cross. You’ll hear people walk in and do their nightly routines, but there’s nobody there.”The last stop on the tour was Le Mans Hall, where students heard the stories of people from building services finding a child’s hand print on a window, security staff feeling a cold chill in the un-airconditioned Stapleton Lounge and a student seeing a man in Queen’s Court — reportedly one of the most haunted hallways in the building — run past her and through a wall during her nightly rounds as a Resident Assistant. Tags: ghost stories, Quiet Hours, saint mary’s
View Comments Annaleigh Ashford (Photo: Bruce Glikas) It’s hot up here! Tony winner Annaleigh Ashford will star opposite the previously reported Jake Gyllenhaal in Stephen Sondheim and James Lapine’s Sunday in the Park with George. Two extra dates have been added to the New York City Center gala concert performance on October 24; the event will now also run on October 25 and October 26.Ashford will make her Sondheim debut in the role of Dot; she won the Tony for You Can’t Take It With You. Additional Broadway performances include Sylvia, Kinky Boots, Wicked, Hair and Legally Blonde. She is a series regular on Masters of Sex and recently completed work on The Rocky Horror Picture Show, which will air on FOX in October.The Pulitzer Prize-winning musical Sunday in the Park with George follows painter Georges Seurat (Gyllenhaal) in the months leading up to the completion of his most famous painting, “A Sunday Afternoon on the Island of La Grande Jatte.” Consumed by his need to “finish the hat,” Seurat alienates the French bourgeoisie, spurns his fellow artists, and neglects his lover Dot (Ashford), not realizing that his actions will reverberate over the next 100 years.
Batesville, In. — The City of Batesville has received $738,111 from The Indiana Department of Transportation Community Crossing Initiative. The Batesville portion is one of 189 grants valued at $115 million awarded across the state recently.The City of Batesville will use the money to complete nearly 20 roadway and sidewalk projects throughout the city including Huntersville Road, West Pearl Street, Tekulve Road and Lammers Pike.As part of the grant, the City will provide local matching grants of 25 percent which will result in approximately $1 million in roadway improvements in Batesville in 2019.“We are extremely grateful to be able to apply and receive this state grant as we could not do this on our own at the local government level,” said Mayor Mike Bettice. “This grant helps us fix up many more roads and put our tax dollars to other good uses.”Governor Eric Holcomb and INDOT Commissioner Joe McGuinness made the Next Level Roads announcement in Indianapolis on Tuesday, March 26.“Indiana’s fully-funded, long-term Next Level Roads plan means cities, towns, and counties are improving their roads and bridges at levels unmatched in our state’s history,” Gov. Holcomb said in a press release. “Community Crossings projects are crucial to first mile and last mile solutions that companies need when evaluating Indiana to locate their business or expand to create additional jobs.”