Celtic Christianity

Celtic Christianity

Musings from the High Desert


  • 10 per page
  • 20 per page
  • 50 per page
  • 100 per page
  • New to Old
  • Old to New
  • Title A-Z
  • Title Z-A

  • December 7, 2011
    Fr. Gabriel discusses Pelagius and the Penitential tradition.
  • November 22, 2011
    Fr. Gabriel continues a two-part discussion of Celtic monasticism and book production.
  • December 21, 2011
    Fr. Gabriel discusses John Scottus Eriugena, whom many consider the most brilliant philosopher and theologian of the West.
  • January 4, 2012
    Fr. Gabriel addresses the Anam-chara tradition of spiritual friendship.
  • January 18, 2012
    Fr. Gabriel discusses the distinctive marks of Celtic Christianity having to do with the Faith.
  • November 9, 2011
    Fr. Gabriel begins a two-part discussion of Celtic monasticism and book production.
  • October 28, 2011
    Fr. Gabriel discusses Saints Brigid of Kildare, Ita of Killeedy, and Hilda of Whitby.
  • August 30, 2011
    Fr. Gabriel shares one of his favorite Celtic hymns, "The Breastplate of St. Patrick," and then discusses several Celtic saints. (Click on the small Adobe icon to see the attached bibliography of resources on Celtic Christianity.)
  • September 14, 2011
    Fr. Gabriel backs up a little bit to talk about Celtic culture as a whole.
  • September 28, 2011
    Fr. Gabriel introduces us to "the Dove of the Church" St. Columba, the inspiration for the great Book of Kells, that masterpiece of the Celtic calligraphic tradition.
  • October 12, 2011
    Fr. Gabriel discusses the lives and ministries of Saints Aidan and Cuthbert.
  • February 1, 2012
    Fr. Gabriel concludes his series on Celtic Christianity with a discussion of the Celtic church as it was shaped by the unique spirituality found in Celtic lands.
  • August 3, 2011
    Fr. Gabriel introduces his new series on Celtic Christianity and shares three prayers from the Celtic tradition.
  • August 18, 2011
    Fr. Gabriel demonstrates how monasticism, particularly that of the "pilgrim" variety, was at the heart of Celtic Christianity.

No results found