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Christ Appearing to the Apostles - Rembrandt, 1656, etching


Easter IV Week at All Saints


May 11, Feria
   7 p.m. - Youth Group via Zoom*


May 12, Ss. Nereus, Achilleus, Domitilla & Pancras, Mm.

May 13,  Feria
   7:30 p.m. - Agape Class via Zoom*

May 14, St. Pachomius, Abt. & St. Boniface, M. (see below)


May 15, Feria

May 16, St. Simon Stock, C.

May 17, Easter V (Rogation) Sunday
    10 a.m. - Live Stream of Easter II Mass*
    7:30 p.m. - Sunday Class via Zoom*


 
* Please mark your calendars for all live stream times. We will send out a reminder e-mail with the Zoom link several hours before each event.

Agape Class via Zoom

Please join us for the Agape adult education class this Wednesday (5/13) at 7:30 p.m. on Zoom. Fr. Glenn will continue his  Bible study on the resurrection.

We are uploading recordings of the Zoom classes to the All Saints Anchor.fm page. You can easily listen on any device, click here.

Please click here to download & print our May Family Prayer List

Tithing from Home

For information on tithing while church is closed, visit our new webpage at the All Saints site.  We are now offering secure online giving through Tithe.ly and have posted our PO Box for mailing your tithe checks.

Click here to visit the giving page

Lenten Appeal Extended

We have raised $2,440 for the Bishop's Lenten Appeal thus far. Thank you for giving to this cause! On Good Friday, Bishop Grundorf announced that he has extended the deadline for giving to the Lenten Appeal until Trinity Sunday (June 7) given the limitations placed upon parish communications and closures from the coronoavirus. 


From Bishop Grundorf: "This year’s critical Lenten Appeal is for our Domestic Mission and will be going to our two Mission Churches in Eastern Alabama. Father John Klein has taken on building a Mission Church in Smiths Station (Opelika) Alabama, (St. James the Great) and at the same time, each Sunday following Mass at St. James, travels to Dothan, Alabama, to celebrate Mass and teach at St. Mathias, Church. St. Mathias Church, as some of you know, had an influx of new members from a local Episcopal Church and has gone from 6 faithful souls to 30+ with more considering joining. They greatly need a curate to help them and who at the same time would benefit from serving them under the tutelage of an accomplished priest, Father Klein.

As with previous Domestic Funds, our goal is to raise $100,000 for the support of a Curate who would relocate to the area. He would be compensated at $50,000 the first year, $30,000 the second year and $20,000 the third year. We anticipate that the Missions would be able to offset the Diocesan support and maintain the $50,000 per year."

Fabric face masks

Several parishioners have been sewing them and are willing to make them for parishioners. Contact Erin Johnson, Katharine Jacobson, Priscilla King or Carol Koenig if you're in need!
 

Guide to the Mass from the 1928 Book of Common Prayer: For Anglican Youth and Newcomers by Jackie Jamison and Fr. Sean McDermott is published and available for purchase!

Click here to read more about it, and buy it on Amazon here.

Fr. Glenn's Sermon for Easter IV Sunday


Christ Appears to His Disciples

Click here to watch the sermon.
 

Saints Bio: St. Boniface

Wynfrith, nicknamed Boniface (“good deeds”), was born around 680 near Crediton in Devonshire, England. When he was five, he listened to some monks who were staying at his father’s house. They had returned from a mission to the pagans on the continent, and Boniface was so impressed by them that he resolved to follow their example. Although his father had intended him for a secular career, he gave way to his son’s entreaties and sent him at the age of seven to a monastery school. He eventually became director of the school at Nursling, in Winchester, where he wrote the first Latin grammar in England, and gave lectures that were widely copied and circulated. At thirty, he was ordained and set out to preach in Friesland (overlaps with modern Holland), whence he was soon expelled because of war between its heathen king and Charles Martel of France. Boniface, after a brief withdrawal, went into Hesse and Bavaria, having secured the support of the Pope and of Charles Martel for his work there. In Hesse, in the presence of a large crowd of pagans, he cut down the Sacred Oak of Geismar, a tree of immense age and girth, sacred to the god Thor. It is said that after only a few blows of his axe, the tree tottered and crashed to the ground, breaking into four pieces and revealing itself to be rotted away within. It was the beginning of a highly successful missionary effort, and the planting of a vigorous Christian church in Germany, where Boniface was eventually consecrated bishop. He asked the Christian Saxons of England to support his work among their kinsmen on the continent, and they responded with money, books, supplies, and above all, with a steady supply of monks to assist him in teaching and preaching. (From Biographical Sketches, J.E. Kiefer)
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
www.allsaintscville.org

Office: allsaintscville@gmail.com
Fr. Spencer: frgmspencer@gmail.com
Fr. Sean: mcd.seanedwards@gmail.com

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

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