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Easter Vigil (A)

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ReadingsResourcesInformation

Matthew 28: 1-10

  • Matthew 28: 1-10 (all)

Romans 6: 3-11

  • Romans 6: 3-11 (all)

Psalm 114

  • Psalm 114 (EL)

Psalm 118: 1-2, 16, 17, 22-23

  • Psalm 118: 1-2, 16, 17, 22-23 (RC)
  • Psalm 118: 1-2, 14-24 (EL)
Links
35
Categories
2
Last Updated
1½ hours ago
Last Checked
Mar 9, 2016

General Commentaries

  • Easter Vigil

    by Andy Alexander, SJ
  • The Lord Descended Into Hell

    Author Unknown
    An excellent comparison of New and Old Testament contrasts of the resurrection.
  • Preaching Notes

    by Dawn Chesser
  • Vigil

    by Lane Denson
  • Easter Vigil

    by Bill Fletcher
  • Easter Vigil

    by Reginald Fuller
  • Easter Vigil

    by Robert Linthicum
  • Pulpit Fiction

    Podcast with Robb McCoy and Eric Fistler
  • Bible Study

    by John Noone
  • Easter Vigil

    by Steve Pankey
  • Easter Vigil

    by Abbot Philip, OSB
  • Easter Vigil

    from Preaching the Revised Common Lectionary
  • The Space Between Death and Resurrection

    by Shelly Rambo
    Theologians have always wrestled with questions about suffering: Why do we suffer? Where is God in the suffering? Does God allow suffering? Does God will suffering? But new research into trauma “pushes them to the extreme,” said theologian Shelly Rambo. “I think what’s different is the way that trauma exposes the extreme vulnerability of human persons in relationship to larger historical forces,” Rambo said. She became interested in the field of trauma studies while at Yale University in the 1990s, where researchers were studying the effect of the Holocaust on survivors. She has continued to explore the theological issues of suffering and witness with military chaplains and others who have experienced trauma.
  • Easter Vigil (2016)

    from Sacra Conversazione
    In her memoir, Virginia Woolf describes the crucial role of “sudden shocks” in her life. She writes that they are “revelations of some order,” “a token of some real thing behind appearances and I make it real by putting it into words….” Further on, she describes how her novel To the Lighthouse, which is generally regarded as her best, came to her in a sudden rush as she was taking a walk in London’s Tavistock Square. In that novel, she puts into words the content of those “sudden shocks” that alter our lives.
  • Life After Breath

    by Melanie Slane
  • Easter Triduum

    by Various Authors

Worship Resources