Liturgy St. Therese of the Child Jesus, Virgin, Doctor of the Church by Jeffrey Miller October 1, 2005 written by Jeffrey Miller October 1, 2005 Today being the feast day for St. Therese here are some newer Carmelite blogs. At last I have found my vocation; my vocation is love! Palouse Carmel Ponderings Also Steven Riddle provides a link to an online version of The Story of a Soul. 2 comments 0 FacebookTwitterGoogle +Pinterest Jeffrey Miller previous post The missing Generation next post Archbishop brings �a ray of light� to dim deathbed encounters You may also like Liturgical common sense and Young Fogeys April 8, 2006 St. Thomas More and St. John Fisher June 22, 2006 Does the Holy Father ever have an off... October 6, 2006 Wolves and Prophets June 27, 2007 Alternative Liturgy March 22, 2009 Can there be anything more magnificent? March 5, 2005 Mass at the Basilica December 25, 2015 Ladder Day Saints August 23, 2006 Two words that don't belong together January 30, 2008 400 people attend New Hampshire TLM September 24, 2007 2 comments Teresa Farmer October 2, 2005 - 7:15 pm Actually, Teresa, she is your patron saint along with all the other Teresa’s. Teresian feasts positively pile up in October: –14th, birth of our third daughter, Marie Therese (1984) –15th, Teresa of Avila –19th, Mother Teresa, beatification. (Is it mere coincidence that The Little Flower, Mother’s patroness, was declared Doctor of the Church on that same date in 1997?) A few other famous “Teresa’s”: —The Sixteen Blessed Teresian Martyrs of Compi�gne, generally considered to be the last victims of the French Revolution. Each of these Carmelite nuns bore some form of the name of St. Therese, co-patron of France. —St. Therese Couderc (founder, Sisters of the Cenacle, canonized 1970) –Therese Neumann von Konnersreuth, stigmatic, who served beer to American soldiers during WWII. –Sr. Francious-Therese, V.H. M. (Leonie Martin, sister of The Little Flower, who took the religious name Therese after her sister’s death.) –Sr. Teresa Benedicta Crucis, better known as St. Edith Stein. All were inspired by the original Teresa the Great, of Avila. I’ll leave it at that, even though there are many, many more. 😉 Reply Teresa October 3, 2005 - 9:55 am THANK you for the Teresian lesson!! I love being counted in that lot… don’t you? Reply Leave a Reply to Teresa Cancel Reply Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.