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Holy Week services and one last Memento Mori opportunity
March 22, 2021, 5:17 PM

Dear Brothers and Sisters of St. Andrew's,

Here is our schedule for Holy Week services:

Palm Sunday (March 28)

8:00 Rite I

10:00 Rite II (we may sing, masked, during the outdoor procession)

 

Good Friday (April 2)

7:30 (Guest Preacher:  the Rev. Wesley Walker, St. Paul's Anglican, Crownsville)

 

Easter Vigil (April 3)

7:30 (Guest Cantor:  the Rev. Margaret Brack, Transitional Deacon)

 

Easter Sunday (April 4)

8:00 Rite I

9:00 Rite II

10:30 Egg Hunt

11:00 Rite II

The 9:00 and 11:00 services will be identical, and will be followed by a bit of socially distanced festivity around the picnic tables.

 

--Jason

 

 

The Rev. Jason A. Poling, D.Min.

Priest-in-Charge

St. Andrew's Episcopal Church

7859 Tick Neck Road

Pasadena, MD 21122

410-255-1070 (o)

410-241-4838 (m)

priest@standrewspasadena.com

 
REGISTER FOR THIS ONLINE CONVERSATION

Join us on Good Friday, April 2nd for a conversation with professor and physician Lydia Dugdale. In her recent book, The Lost Art of Dying: Reviving Forgotten Wisdom Dugdale revisits ancient wisdom circulated in the wake of the Black Plague about living and dying well.

On this Good Friday, in the wake of our own plague and year of loss, we invite you to consider what the passion of Christ means for our living and our dying, and the hope and beauty that can be found, even in the face of death.

 
Dr. Lydia Dugdale, MD is a New York City internal medicine primary care doctor and medical ethicist. She is Associate Professor of Medicine and Director of the Center for Clinical Medical Ethics at Columbia University. Prior to her 2019 move to Columbia, she was the Associate Director of the Program for Biomedical Ethics and founding Co-Director of the Program for Medicine, Spirituality, and Religion at Yale School of Medicine. She edited Dying in the Twenty-First Century, a volume that articulates a bioethical framework for a contemporary art of dying, and is author of The Lost Art of Dying: Reviving Forgotten Wisdom (HarperCollins, 2020), a book about a mostly forgotten ethical tradition and text that emerged in response to the Black Plague in the late middle ages: Ars Moriendi, “the art of dying.”
 
REGISTER FOR THIS ONLINE CONVERSATION

We hope you will join us live on Friday, April 2nd at 1:30 p.m. ET. The conversation will be one hour. Registration is free, but required. After you register you will receive a confirmation email with your log-in information. 

If you have any questions, please contact us at mail@ttf.org or 202.944.9881.

Sincerely,
                          



Cherie Harder                                   
President
The Trinity Forum

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