“God Himself will come and will save you” (Is 35:4)

“This Day Is Born To You A Saviour” (Luke 2:11)


Dear Readers,

In the midst of the flood of recent news, let us make sure we do not miss the most important news of all, the GOOD news: “And the angel said to them: Fear not; for, behold, I bring you good tidings of great joy, that shall be to all the people: For, this day, is born to you a Saviour, who is Christ the Lord, in the city of David” (Lk 2:10-11).

Let us praise Almighty God that we are once again permitted to celebrate the birth of God-Made-Man, and adore the Divine Child in the manger.

Approximately 700 years before the Birth of Jesus Christ, the prophet Isaias had foretold that God Himself would come and save His people:

Say to the fainthearted: Take courage, and fear not: behold your God will bring the revenge of recompense: God himself will come and will save you. Then shall the eyes of the blind be opened, and the ears of the deaf shall be unstopped.

(Isaias 35:4-5; cf. Genesis 22:8)

In order to help you celebrate this Christmas worthily, especially all those many souls unable to assist at Holy Mass, we would like to make you aware of a most beautiful movie rendition of the Life of our Lord, one that is very dignified, modest, and edifying. It is a trilogy called The Life of Christ, produced in Spain in 1957. You can watch it here:

The first part is called The Savior, followed by The Redeemer and The Master. The entire trilogy runs approximately 4 hours and 30 minutes, but the films are also sold individually on DVD here (caution: vendor is Novus Ordo).

As you (hopefully) spend time with loved ones this Christmas, or even if you have to spend it alone with your Guardian Angel, this Life of Christ will be a source of great joy, consolation, and inspiration to you. Whereas the Modernist Sect in Rome does not hesitate to celebrate Hanukkah with the faithless Jews (2017), thus denying the Lord who bought them (cf. 2 Pet 2:1), we Catholics rejoice in and celebrate the Birth of the Divine Infant, the only Savior (see Jn 14:6; Acts 4:12), who came to “save his people from their sins” (Mt 1:21).

During the Christmas octave, please expect a slower pace at this blog and keep an eye on our Twitter/X feed for updates. Thank you.

Merry Christmas!

Image source: istockphoto.com
License: paid

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