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March 4, 2000

Vol.182 / No.7
Franco MormandoMarch 04, 2000

Although in the minds of many American Catholics, liturgical art of the post-war periodespecially the 1950’s, 60’s and 70’sdoes not enjoy great esteem, those decades did produce their share of artists whose works have continued to move and inspire worshipers. One such artist was Jo

The Word
John R. DonahueMarch 04, 2000

From Lent to Pentecost the readings are determined by the seasonal feasts In all cycles the first two Sundays present the temptation and transfiguration of Jesus which form a virtual epitome of the Christology of the season Jesus taking on human form humbled himself even to death and was quot

Gerald MartinMarch 04, 2000

A highly respected confrere on the seminary faculty in the 1960’s announced one day that he was pleased and surprised that our introduction of the greeting of peace at our daily liturgies actually seemed "to make a real difference in the spirit of the house." This was an ordained and

Columns
Terry GolwayMarch 04, 2000

While the Super Bowl is a distant memory (in the age of day-trading, instant e-mails and online newspapers, anything that took place more than a month ago is a distant memory), it is by no means too late to talk about a book and a man intimately connected to championship football games. The book is

Letters
Our readersMarch 04, 2000

 Savoring DiscoveriesThrough the pages of America magazine, where I found him so often, may I pay tribute to Richard A. McCormick, S.J., a universal theologian and close personal friend (Signs of the Times, 2/26)? As a moral theologian he was a genius at achieving clarity with brevity, a master

Paul MarianiMarch 04, 2000

What the disciples had experienced on that first Pentecost I too was tasting just now.

Of Many Things
Patricia A. KossmannMarch 04, 2000

I’m probably the only person who has kept track, but I wish to announcewith a good measure of reliefthat I have survived my first year on staff at America. I’m reminded of the promo line from the old Superman television show, describing our eponymous hero as "faster than a speeding bullet."