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Saint Bartholomew - Le Gros, Archbasicilica of Saint John Lateran, Rome

The Week of Trinity XII at All Saints

August 23, Feria
   12:15 p.m. - Low Mass

August 24, St. Bartholomew, Ap. M.

   7 a.m. - Men's Group
   12:15 p.m. - Low Mass

August 25, St. Louis IX, K.C. (see below)
   12:15 p.m. - Low Mass

August 26, Feria
    12:15 p.m. - Low Mass

August 27, Feria
    12:15 p.m. - Low Mass

August 28, St. Augustine of Hippo, B.C.D.

   12:15 p.m. - Low Mass

August 29, Trinity XIII
    9 a.m. - Holy Communion 
   10:30 a.m. - Choral High Eucharist 
Agape begins September 8th

Our Wednesday Agape is planned to resume September 8th! Dinner will be served at 5:45 p.m. followed by classes for all ages at 6:30-7:15.

In order to make this happen, we need volunteers cooks!

This will follow the same routine as in years past:
+ Cooks are in charge of preparing dinner for the Agape attendees (approximately 65) and clean up.
+ Submit receipts in the church office to be reimbursed for food expenses.

+ Please sign up to cook a week or two as you're able. Nervous about cooking for a group? Talk to Julie McDermott to be paired up with an experienced Agape cook to show you the ropes!
Click here to sign up to cook!
Directory Update

If you would like to be listed in the directory for the next year, please fill out the simple form here:

Please complete the form even if you were listed in the 2020 directory as it let's Julie know that you wish to be included!
Sermon for Trinity XII

Fr. Sean's Sermon for the Trinity XII is available on our website. Click here!

Saints Bio: St. Louis IX, K.C.

Louis was born in 1214 and became King of France when twelve years old. His mother, the half-English Blanche of Castile, was regent during his minority, and an influence while she lived. In 1234 he married Margaret of Provence, sister of Eleanor the wife of Henry III of England. Louis worked for the political unification of France, yielding Limoge, Cahors, and Perigeux to Henry in exchange for Henry’s renunciation of all claims to Normandy, Anjou, Maine, Touraine, and Poitou (Treaty of Paris, 1259). He yielded French claims to Rousillon and Barcelona in exchange for the yielding of Spanish claims to Provence and Languedoc (Treaty of Corbeil, 1258). He largely eliminated the feuding and wars among French nobles and vassals that had ravaged France before his time. He protected vassals from oppression, and required their lords to fulfill their obligations. He reformed the system of taxation. He reformed the courts, so that every man in France, regardless of his station, had a far better chance of receiving justice than had previously been the case. He promoted the writing down of the law, so that it was clear what the laws were, and made major strides toward eliminating trial by combat in favor of trial by jury. (Trial by combat decided the guilt or innocence of the accused by a combat between the accused and the accuser, either personally or by proxy, with God being called on to uphold the right. Trial by ordeal required the accused to prove his innocence by, for example, walking across a bed of hot coals. Both were relics of pre-Christian customs, and were vigorously denounced by many clergy, but took a long time to die out.) His reputation for integrity was such that foreign monarchs regularly asked him to arbitrate their disputes. He founded a hospital for the poor, sick, and blind, known as the Quinze-Vingts (the Fifteen Score, originally for 300 inmates). His reign coincided with the great era of building of Gothic cathedrals in France. Robert de Sorbon, the founder of the Sorbonne (University of Paris) was his confessor and his personal friend, and Thomas Aquinas was a frequent guest at his table. (Once, it is said, Thomas dropped out of the conversation, lost in thought, and then suddenly struck the table with his fist and exclaimed, “That is a decisive argument against the Manichees!” Louis at once called for writing materials, so that Thomas could record the argument before he had a chance to forget it.) He fought in two Crusades, both of which were total failures. In 1248 he led an army to Cyprus, and was there joined by 200 English knights. In 1249 they proceeded to Egypt and took the city of Damietta, but discipline broke down and Louis was unable to keep the soldiers from looting. Disease ravaged the camp, and in 1250 the army suffered a disastrous defeat at Mansurah and Louis himself was taken prisoner. His Arab captors were quick to recognize in him a mixture of military valor and personal holiness, and were accustomed to kneel when speaking to him. He and his handful of surviving companions were released on the surrender of Damietta and the payment of a large ransom. He sailed to Palestine, visited the few Holy Places that were accessible, and returned to France in 1254. In 1270 he joined another crusade, which landed in Tunis, where he immediately caught typhoid fever and died on 25 August. His biography, by a friend and comrade in arms, the Sieur Jean de Joinville, is available in English in Chronicles of the Crusades, Penguin Paperbacks. (From Sketches, Kieffer)

And they continued stedfastly in the apostles' doctrine and fellowship, and in breaking of bread, and in prayers. Acts 2:42

Contact us at:
3889 Ivy Road
Charlottesville, Virginia 22903
(434) 979-2842

Fr. Spencer:
Fr. Sean:

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All Saints Anglican Church · 3889 Ivy Road · Charlottesville, Va 22903 · USA

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