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- Horoscope♉ 02/21/2020 February 21, 2020
- Today’s Holiday: Abu Simbel Festival February 21, 2020
- This Day in History: Adams-Onís Treaty: Spain Sells Florida to the US (1819) February 21, 2020
- Quote of the Day: Francis Bacon February 21, 2020
- Article of the Day: Strabo February 21, 2020
- Idiom of the Day: hand (something) to (someone) on a plate February 21, 2020
- Word of the Day: benignity February 21, 2020
- The roles of electrolytes (Calcium, Potassium, Magnesium, Sodium, Chloride, Phosphate) February 21, 2020
- Horoscope♉: 02/20/2020 February 20, 2020
- Today’s Holiday: Anchorage Fur Rendezvous February 20, 2020
- Today’s Birthday: Anaïs Nin (1903) February 20, 2020
- This Day in History: First Issue of The New Yorker Is Published (1925) February 20, 2020
- Quote of the Day: Francis Bacon February 20, 2020
- Article of the Day: The Mukden Incident February 20, 2020
- Idiom of the Day: go at it hammer and tongs February 20, 2020
- Word of the Day: turnkey February 20, 2020
- Watch “Dvořák Yo Yo Ma Bělohlávek 2015” on YouTube February 20, 2020
- Watch “Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart: Clarinet Concerto in A major, K.622 (Arngunnur Árnadóttir, clarinet)” on YouTube February 20, 2020
- Watch “Bach: Brandenburg Concerto No. 5 in D major, BWV 1050 (Freiburger Barockorchester)” on YouTube February 20, 2020
- Salvador Dali (1904-1989): The Arrival (private collection) February 20, 2020
- Just a thought: A human shortcomming: short memory… February 20, 2020
- Horoscope♉: 02/19/2020 February 19, 2020
- Today’s Holiday: Premio Lo Nuestro Latin Music Awards February 19, 2020
- Today’s Birthday: Ansel Adams (1902) February 19, 2020
- This Day in History: Metropolitan Museum of ArtOpens in New York City (1872) February 19, 2020
- Quote of the Day: Jonathan Swift February 19, 2020
- Article of the Day: Sutton Hoo February 19, 2020
- Idiom of the Day: Kodak moment February 19, 2020
- Word of the Day: noggin February 19, 2020
- COOKBOOK: EGGS FRESHNESS February 19, 2020
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- Salvador Dali (1904-1989): The Arrival (private collection)
- The roles of electrolytes (Calcium, Potassium, Magnesium, Sodium, Chloride, Phosphate)
- Watch "Dvořák Yo Yo Ma Bělohlávek 2015" on YouTube
- Watch "Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart: Clarinet Concerto in A major, K.622 (Arngunnur Árnadóttir, clarinet)" on YouTube
- Just a thought: A human shortcomming: short memory...
- Watch "Bach: Brandenburg Concerto No. 5 in D major, BWV 1050 (Freiburger Barockorchester)" on YouTube
- Today's Holiday: Anchorage Fur Rendezvous
- Article of the Day: The Mukden Incident
- Today's Birthday: Anaïs Nin (1903)
- Horoscope♉: 02/20/2020
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Daily Archives: June 7, 2015Image
Saudis uphold blogger’s 1,000 lashes
ISIS IS SATAN!
Turkey ruling AKP ‘loses majority’
04/06/2015 Santa Misa del Corpus Christi presidida por el Santo Padre Papa Francisco
O. Respighi Ancient Airs and Dances Suite III.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
This article needs additional citations for verification. (December 2013)
Ancient Airs and Dances (Italian: Antiche arie e danze) is a set of three orchestral suites by Italian composer Ottorino Respighi. In addition to being a renowned composer and conductor, Respighi was also a notable musicologist. His interest in Italian music of the 16th, 17th, and 18th centuries led him to compose works inspired by the music of these periods.
Suite No. 3 (1932)
Suite No. 3 was composed in 1932. It differs from the previous two suites in that it is arranged for strings only and somewhat melancholy in overall mood. It is based on lute songs by Besard, a piece for baroque guitar by Ludovico Roncalli, and lute pieces by Santino Garsi da Parma and additional anonymous composers.
- Italiana (Anonymous: Italiana (Fine sec.XVI) – Andantino)
- Arie di corte (Jean-Baptiste Besard: Arie di corte (Sec.XVI) – Andante cantabile – Allegretto – Vivace – Slow with great expression – Allegro vivace – Vivacissimo – Andante cantabile)
- Siciliana (Anonymous: Siciliana (Fine sec.XVI) – Andantino)
- Passacaglia (Lodovico Roncalli: Passacaglia (1692) – Maestoso – Vivace)
Live: McKinney PD Press Conference 2PM Re: Officer Placed On Leave After Pool Party Incident— CBSDFW (@CBSDFW)
Live: McKinney PD Press Conference 2PM Re: Officer Placed On Leave After Pool Party Incident http://t.co/3mEHCgiSkV pic.twitter.com/52NSJVSqVW
— CBSDFW (@CBSDFW) June 7, 2015
Is your health yours, or in the hands of the unregulated food industry? BPA messes with your hormones—and it’s in these canned foods— Mother Jones (@MotherJones)
BPA messes with your hormones—and it’s in these canned foods http://t.co/EHhu9o4LBA pic.twitter.com/kwdpKo7Xsq
— Mother Jones (@MotherJones) June 7, 2015
Leonard Cohen:”… what comes after America.”
Published on Apr 5, 2015
Just a thought: George Bost “If Christians were united, instead if schismed Hagia Sofia would have remained the jewel of Christianity and so much more! Reunite, on the foundation of rock on which Christ has build his church. Give meaning to our commonality, to our faith as if our spiritual life depended on it: because it does!”
The Eucharist teaches us to care for the weakest of society, Pope Francis says :: Catholic News (The Eucharist is a “school of charity and solidarity,” the Pope said. “Whoever is nourished by the Bread of Christ cannot remain indifferent to those who do not have bread daily.”)Agency (CNA)
Vatican City, Jun 7, 2015 / 08:29 am (CNA/EWTN News).- In his Angelus address on Sunday, Pope Francis focused on the recent feast of Corpus Christi, saying the Eucharist is a “school of solidarity and charity,” which inspires us to care for the most vulnerable.
This feast, the Roman Pontiff said June 7 at St. Peter’s Square in the Vatican, “evokes this message of solidarity, and pushes us to welcome the intimate invitation to conversion and to service, to love and to forgiveness.”
In our daily lives, we encounter Christ, who nourishes us in the Eucharist, in the poor, the suffering, our brothers, and “in every human being, even the smallest and most defenseless.”
The roman Pontiff reflected on the feast’s Gospel, which recounts the institution of the Eucharist during Christ’s Last Supper before his crucifixion.
That night, Christ said that whoever eats his flesh and drinks his blood will “remain in me and I in him,” and will have eternal life.
“With this gesture and with these words, he gives bread a function that is no longer simply physical nourishment, but that which makes present his Person amid the community of believers.”
The Pope added that the Last Supper marks the end of Christ’s life, looking ahead to his death on the Cross, but also to the synthesis of “a life offered for the salvation of humanity.”
For this reason, it is not enough to affirm Christ’s presence in the Eucharist, the Pope said, but recognize it as “the presence of a life given, and take part.”
By receiving Christ in the Eucharist, taking part in his life and entering into communion with him, we in turn are called to promote unity among ourselves, transforming “our life into a gift,” especially to a poor.
The Eucharist is a “school of charity and solidarity,” the Pope said. “Whoever is nourished by the Bread of Christ cannot remain indifferent to those who do not have bread daily.”
Despite efforts by the international community, this is an increasing problem, and requires proposals to resolve its causes, he said.
The Pope concluded his address by invoking the intercession of Mary, that she may “awaken in everyone the joy in participating in the Mass, especially on Sunday, and the joyful courage to give witness to the charity of Christ.”
After leading the crowds in the recitation of the Angelus, Pope Francis spoke of his apostolic visit to Sarajevo the previous day.
Once described as the “Jerusalem of the West” owing to the coexistence of various peoples and religious, the recent past has made it into a “symbol of destruction and war,” he said.
Acknowledging the efforts toward reconciliation, Pope Francis encouraged “this journey toward of peaceful coexistence between diverse peoples; a hard, difficult, yet possible journey!”
Pope Francis’ visit on Saturday marked the twentieth anniversary of the signing of the signing of the Dayton Agreement which brought an end to the Bosnian War.
After the breakup of Yugoslavia, some 100,000 combatants and civilians were killed and a million more displaced during the war, which lasted between 1992-1995. The fighting split largely along ethnic lines, among the predominantly Orthodox Serbs, the predominantly Catholic Croats, and the predominantly Muslim Bosniaks.
“May the Lord bless Sarajevo, Bosnia, and Herzegovina.”
Tags: Corpus Christi
Saint of the Day for Sunday, June 7th, 2015:
Bishop and missionary. A native of Wessex, England, he was the brother of Sts. Winebald and Walburga and was related through his mother to the great St. Boniface. After studying in a monastery in … continue reading
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Under British rule, the Maltese Islands helped the Allies during World War I. Although the war brought jobs to the country, many Maltese found it hard to make ends meet. These factors and others prompted riots in Valletta on June 7, 1919. During the riots, four Maltese were killed by British troops. This tragic event became known as the Sette Giugno Riots. Every year on June 7, Malta holds a commemorative ceremony in Valletta. The commemorative celebration includes marches and the playing of the national anthem, “L-Innu Malti,” as well as a moment of silence in memory of the four fallen men. More… Discuss
quotation: “Don’t judge each day by the harvest you reap but by the seeds that you plant.”: Robert Louis Stevenson
Robert Louis Stevenson (1850-1894) Discuss
First a sailor and then a successful stockbroker in Paris, Gauguin took up painting on weekends when he was in his mid-20s. Eventually, with the encouragement of Impressionist painter Camille Pissarro, he devoted himself completely to art, quitting his job and separating from his wife and five children. Today, he is recognized as a highly influential founding father of modern art whose bold experiments with color led directly to the Synthetist style. What did Gauguin and Van Gogh have in common? More… Discuss
Named for the style of clothing favored by the mainly Mexican-American victims of these clashes, the Zoot Suit Riots erupted between American servicemen stationed in Los Angeles, California, during World War II and the city’s minority residents. While the local press lauded the attacks by the servicemen and described them as having a “cleansing effect,” First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt denounced them as “race riots” rooted in discrimination. What happened to the nine sailors arrested in the riots? More… Discuss
Igloos An igloo, which means “house” in the Inuit language, is a traditional, dome-shaped Eskimo dwelling with a low tunnel entrance constructed of blocks of snow placed in an ascending spiral. Although igloos are commonly associated with the Inuit, they were predominantly constructed by people of Canada’s Central Arctic and Greenland’s Thule area. What is a kudlik, and how did it help strengthen the structural integrity of igloos? More… Discuss
An igloo, which means “house” in the Inuit language, is a traditional, dome-shaped Eskimo dwelling with a low tunnel entrance constructed of blocks of snow placed in an ascending spiral. Although igloos are commonly associated with the Inuit, they were predominantly constructed by people of Canada’s Central Arctic and Greenland’s Thule area. What is a kudlik, and how did it help strengthen the structural integrity of igloos? More… Discuss
|Definition:||(noun) Change toward something smaller or lower.|
|Usage:||The thermometer indicated a certain diminution of temperature. Discuss.|
The secret of happiness lies in the mind’s release from worldly ties.
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