Catholic Living

“C’mon, Ring Those Bells!”

Church steeples point men’s attention beyond the horizontal, the level of their eyes, and church bells are acoustic reminders of transcendence. Today’s world needs more, not less, of those reminders.

Husbands, Lead and Cherish Your Wives

It is divinely revealed truth that husbands are called to lead their wives in the way that Christ leads the Church. This means that husbands are called to serve, direct, die for, and cherish their wives.

The Left and the Co-opting of Autism

The world sees autism as a disability or a free pass from norms, when it is actually a gift. The radical Left sees it as an opportunity to tear down when it is actually a weight to train the soul. It can be cursed, or it can be cherished.

Modesty vs. Androgyny

Modesty includes dressing distinctively feminine, if you are female, and distinctively masculine, if you are male, and not succumbing to androgynous behavior or looks, but dressing as you know you ought.

A Hill On Which To Die

Defending marriage these days would seem to be a hill on which not so many are prepared to die. But why should that be the case? After all, there really isn’t anything more deserving of defense than the oldest institution in the world.

The Final Countdown

We like to have countdowns to special dates: Christmas, New Year’s, etc. But we can’t have a countdown to the date of our death.

Raising Children in an Anti-Child World

There is a growing childfree movement comprised of people who intentionally choose never to welcome children. Often people mistakenly see their own laziness and selfishness as very important aspects of their person that are worthy of protection and cultivation. 

Farewell to Luther

Luther’s theological positions were disastrously wrong, but his anguished search for certainty of his own salvation humanized him for me, as much as his screeching diatribes against the Church repulsed me. 

Start Living a New Kind of Year

Living wholly in the civil, present, temporal world tends to blur our attention to the “bigger picture.” Trying to live according to the rhythms of the liturgical year gives us perspective: everything is not about the right now and the demands of the moment.

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