Here, you will find all the feast for the current liturgical year. Note that Sundays are marked with bold letters , and each tab provides sorting and searching functionality. If you would to see the liturgical calendar for , please click here. Skip to content. Liturgical Calendar.

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Particular churches. Philosophy, theology, and fundamental theory of canon law. Juridic and physical persons. Associations of the faithful. Institute of consecrated life. Society of apostolic life. The General Roman Calendar is the liturgical calendar that indicates the dates of celebrations of saints and mysteries of the Lord Jesus Christ in the Roman Rite , wherever this liturgical rite is in use.

These celebrations are a fixed annual date; or occur on a particular day of the week examples are the Baptism of the Lord in January and the Feast of Christ the King in November ; or relate to the date of Easter examples are the celebrations of the Sacred Heart of Jesus and the Immaculate Heart of Mary.

National and diocesan liturgical calendars, including that of the diocese of Rome itself as well as the calendars of religious institutes and even of continents, add other saints and mysteries or transfer the celebration of a particular saint or mystery from the date assigned in the General Calendar to another date. These liturgical calendars also indicate the degree or rank of each celebration: Memorial which can be merely optional , Feast, or Solemnity. Among other differences, the Gloria is said or sung at the Mass of a Feast but not at that of a Memorial, and the Creed is added on Solemnities.

The motu proprio and the decree of promulgation were included in the book Calendarium Romanum , published in the same year by Libreria Editrice Vaticana. Both these documents are also printed in their present revised form in the Roman Missal , after the General Instruction of the Roman Missal.

The contents of the General Roman Calendar and the names in English of the celebrations included in it are here indicated in the official English version of the Roman Missal. The General Roman Calendar assigns celebrations of saints to only about half the days of the year, and contains only a fraction of the saints listed in the page volume Roman Martyrology , which itself is not an exhaustive list of all the saints legitimately venerated in the Catholic Church.

The Martyrology assigns several saints to each day of the year and gives a very brief description of each saint or group of saints.

While canonization involves the addition of the saint's name to the Roman Martyrology, it does not necessarily involve insertion of the saint's name also into the General Roman Calendar, which mentions only a very limited selection of canonized saints.

There is a common misconception that certain saints, e. In fact, Saint Christopher is recognized as a saint of the Catholic Church, being listed as a martyr in the Roman Martyrology under 25 July.

In it, he recognized that, while the written Acts of Saint Christopher are merely legendary, attestations to veneration of the martyr date from ancient times. His change in the calendar of saints included "leaving the memorial of Saint Christopher to local calendars" because of the relatively late date of its insertion into the Roman calendar. Many sources give calendars that mention one or more saints for each day of the year, usually selected from those listed in the Roman Martyrology.

One example is "Saints by Day". They mention the saints of the General Roman Calendar, but they also give names of saints not included in the General Roman Calendar, especially on a day to which the General Roman Calendar assigns no celebration whatever of a saint.

For that reason, if those celebrating the liturgy have not inserted into the books a note about the changes, they must consult the current annual publication, known as the "Ordo", for their country or religious congregation. These annual publications, like those that, disregarding the feasts that are obligatory in the actual church where the liturgy is celebrated, list only celebrations included in the General Calendar, [8] are useful only for the current year, since they omit celebrations impeded because of falling on a Sunday or during periods such as Holy Week and the Octave of Easter.

The feast days of saints celebrated in one country are not necessarily celebrated everywhere. For example, a diocese or a country may celebrate the feast day of a saint of special importance there e.

Elizabeth Ann Seton in the United States. Likewise, a particular religious institute may celebrate its founder or members of the institute, even if that saint is not listed on the universal calendar or is included in it only with a lower rank.

The General Roman Calendar contains only those celebrations that are intended to be observed in the Roman Rite in every country of the world.

This distinction is in application of the decision of the Second Vatican Council : "Lest the feasts of the saints should take precedence over the feasts which commemorate the very mysteries of salvation, many of them should be left to be celebrated by a particular Church or nation or family of religious; only those should be extended to the universal Church which commemorate saints who are truly of universal importance.

In the liturgical books, the document General Roman Calendar which lists not only fixed celebrations, but also some moveable ones is printed immediately after the document Universal Norms on the Liturgical Year and the Calendar , [2] [3] which states that "throughout the course of the year the Church unfolds the entire mystery of Christ and observes the birthdays of the Saints".

The birth of a saint to heaven is as a rule celebrated on a fixed day of the year although sometimes they may be moved either to or from a Sunday , but the mysteries of Christ are often celebrated on dates that always vary from year to year. The Church's year combines two cycles of liturgical celebrations.

One has been called the Proper of Time or Temporale , associated with the moveable date of Easter and the fixed date of Christmas. The other is associated with fixed calendar dates and has been called the Proper of Saints or Sanctorale. An instance where two observances occur on the same date is called an occurrence. Under the title "The Cycle of the Year" the same document arranges under seven headings the Church's celebration of "the whole mystery of Christ, from the Incarnation to Pentecost Day and the days of waiting for the Advent of the Lord":.

Some celebrations listed in the General Roman Calendar are transferred to another date, as explained below. For the pastoral advantage of the people, it is permissible to observe on the Sundays in Ordinary Time those celebrations that fall during the week and have special appeal to the devotion of the faithful, provided the celebrations take precedence over these Sundays in the Table of Liturgical Days.

Solemnities that fall on certain Sundays or on days within Holy Week or the Octave of Easter are transferred to the next day that is free for them, and special rules govern the transfer of the Solemnities of Saint Joseph and of the Annunciation of the Lord. Variations from the following list of celebrations in the General Calendar shall be indicated not here but, below, under the heading "National calendars".

Each institute of consecrated life religious institute or secular institute also has its own calendar, with variations from the General Calendar.

According to the Calendar of the Benedictine Confederation additional feasts may vary among congregations or even among monasteries within a congregation : [19] [20]. Only variations from the General Roman Calendar for celebrations according to the Roman Rite are given here.

See Liturgy Brisbane. The Episcopal Conferences of Austria, Germany, and Switzerland share one regional proper calendar, although each country remains free to insert additional celebrations Austria, for example, has inscribed the optional memorial of Blessed Charles of Austria for its territory on 21 October.

From Das Stundenbuch Online [21]. From the website of the Chinese Regional Bishops' Conference [22]. According to the national calendar of England , [23] as requested by the Catholic Bishops' Conference of England and Wales and approved by the Holy See :. From the website of the Catholic Church in Finland [24]. According to the national calendar of Ireland , [26] as drawn up by the Irish Catholic Bishops' Conference and approved by the Holy See :.

The dioceses within Algeria, Libya, Morocco, and Tunisia constitute one Episcopal Conference, and so share one regional proper calendar. From the website of the Catholic Church in Norway [27]. According to the national calendar of Scotland , as requested by the Bishops' Conference of Scotland and approved by the Holy See : [30].

From the website of the Diocese of Stockholm [31]. In addition to the national calendar of the United States, the Personal Ordinariate of the Chair of Saint Peter contains a number of saints from the British Isles in its liturgical calendar; [36] this calendar now supplants the former one used by Anglican Use Catholics in the United States: [37] prior to According to the national calendar of Wales , [39] as requested by the Catholic Bishops' Conference of England and Wales and approved by the Holy See :.

The calendar for a diocese is typically based on a national calendar, such as those listed above, with a few additions. For instance, the anniversary of the dedication of the cathedral is celebrated as a Solemnity in the cathedral church and as a Feast in all the other churches of the diocese.

The feast day of the principal Patron saint of the diocese is celebrated as a Feast throughout the diocese. The calendar of a parish is based on the calendar of its diocese, but—in addition to the celebrations in the diocesan calendar—there are other celebrations, including the anniversary of the dedication of the parish church and the feast day of the principal Patron saint of the church, both of which are celebrated as Solemnities.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Part of a series on the Canon law of the Catholic Church Ius vigens current law. Legal history. Jus antiquum c. Oriental law. Liturgical law. Sacramental law. Matrimonial law. Temporal goods property. Law of persons. Person canon law Formal act of defection from the Catholic Church Canonical age Emancipation Exemption Clerics Secular clergy Regular clergy Obligation of celibacy Clerics and public office Incardination and excardination Laicization dispensation Canonical faculties Office Canonical provision Canonical election Juridic and physical persons Jus patronatus Associations of the faithful Consecrated life.

Canonical documents. Penal law. Canon Canon Censure canon law De delictis gravioribus Complicit absolution Crimen sollicitationis Excommunication List of excommunicable offences in the Catholic Church List of people excommunicated by the Catholic Church List of excommunicated cardinals Interdict Internal forum Laicization penal Latae sententiae Lifetime of prayer and penance Canonical admonitions Ecclesiastical prison.

Procedural law. Legal practice and scholarship. Law of consecrated life. Saints portal. Calendarium Romanum Christophori, anno circiter in Calendario romano ascripta, Calendariis particularibus relinquitur: quamvis Acta S. Christophori fabulosa sint, antiqua inveniuntur monumenta eius venerationis; attamen cultus huius Sancti non pertinet ad traditionem romanam" — Calendarium Romanum Typis Polyglottis Vaticanis , p.

Retrieved 6 November Encyclopedia Britannica. In Herbermann, Charles ed. Catholic Encyclopedia. New York: Robert Appleton Company. Holy See Press Office. Retrieved 31 October Archived from the original on 16 July Retrieved 30 July Katolinen kirkko Suomessa. National Centre for Liturgy. Den katolske kirke in Norwegian. Secretariado Nacional de Liturgia.

Archived from the original on 20 January Retrieved 25 February


Calendar for Year 2013 (Hong Kong)

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Liturgical Calendar



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