Now showing items 1-10 of 10

    • Reflection for Tuesday July 31, 2012: St. Ignatius of Loyola. 

      Jorgensen, Diane (University Ministry, Creighton University.Omaha, Nebraska, United States, 2012-07-31)
      Today's readings confront us with the disturbing reality of the presence of evil in our hearts and its effects in our lives and in our world. As the psalmist writes, we can beg God to deliver us from evil, but is that ...
    • Reflection for Tuesday, August 1, 2000: 17th week in Ordinary Time. 

      Foord, Eden (University Ministry, Creighton University.Omaha, Nebraska, United States, 2000-08-01)
      and doctor - Memorial|Recently, I have been reflecting on the effects of evil in the world, particularly, how evil acts affect innocent people. An innocent bystander gets shot in a robbery, a child is abused by a relative, ...
    • Reflection for Tuesday, August 1, 2006: 17th week in Ordinary Time. 

      Fortina, Deb (University Ministry, Creighton University.Omaha, Nebraska, United States, 2006-08-01)
      Jeremiah 14: 17-22 “…Among the nations’ idols is there any that gives rain? Or can the mere heavens send showers? Is it not you alone, O LORD, our God, to whom we look? You alone have done all these things.”|Psalm 79: 8, ...
    • Reflection for Tuesday, July 26, 2016: Memorial of Sts. Joachim and Ann, parents of Blessed Virgin Mary. 

      Norton, Tim (University Ministry, Creighton University.Omaha, Nebraska, United States, 2016-07-26)
      At Creighton University (CU) we strive for the Ignatian ideals of Cura Personalis.  As I've learned during my short tenure at CU, this Latin expression translates as "care for the whole person" and suggests distinct respect ...
    • Reflection for Tuesday, July 27, 2004: 17th week in Ordinary Time. 

      Purcell, Tom (University Ministry, Creighton University.Omaha, Nebraska, United States, 2004-07-27)
      The first line of the excerpt from Jeremiah, and the last line from Matthew seem to me to be a call to use our senses to observe what is going on around us, to recognize the hand of God in those events, and to act on what ...
    • Reflection for Tuesday, July 27, 2010: 17th week in Ordinary Time. 

      Morse, Edward (University Ministry, Creighton University.Omaha, Nebraska, United States, 2010-07-27)
      Today's readings remind us of our utter and complete dependence upon the mercy and goodness of God. The prophet Jeremiah writes with tear-filled eyes, pouring out his heart to God and asking uncomfortable questions: Have ...
    • Reflection for Tuesday, July 29, 2008: 17th week in Ordinary Time. 

      O'Reilly, Daniel Patrick (University Ministry, Creighton University.Omaha, Nebraska, United States, 2008-07-29)
      Today's scripture readings are about weeping and rejoicing. Things that make us weep and things that make us rejoice. Jeremiah had a lot to weep about. War and famine were the order of the day. And yet Jeremiah recognized ...
    • Reflection for Tuesday, July 29, 2014: Memorial of St. Martha. 

      Romano, Nate, S.J. (University Ministry, Creighton University.Omaha, Nebraska, United States, 2014-07-29)
      Today, the Church offers us wto options for a Gospel reading. One has Martha and Jesus at the Tomb of Lazarus - Martha's brother and Jesus's friend. The other is the image of Martha asking Jesus to put her sister Mary to ...
    • Reflection for Tuesday, July 30, 2002: 17th week in Ordinary Time. 

      O'Keefe, John (University Ministry, Creighton University.Omaha, Nebraska, United States, 2002-07-30)
      Ordinary Time seems to stretch like and endless horizon from the end of Easter to the beginning of Advent. Unlike the shorter period between Christmas and Lent, this section of time, is more like the summer days in which ...
    • Reflection for Tuesday, July 31, 2018: St. Ignatius of Loyola. 

      Shanahan, Tom, S.J. (University Ministry, Creighton University.Omaha, Nebraska, United States, 2018-07-31)
      This reflection will be coming soon. In the meantime, here is a reflection by Andy Alexander, S.J., from 2000.|I really admire Ignatius.  I'm tempted to share the story of his life here, but that can be found on the web ...