Wednesday of the 7th Week of Easter

John 17:11b-19

The Father’s Word is Truth

OTHER HOMILY SOURCES:

One of the most painful human experiences is being abandoned by someone who is so dear to us. When a mother tells her child: “Behave or else I will leave you,” the child cries terribly. According to some psychologists the feeling of the child at that moment is like death. That is why psychologists discourage such form of punishment in disciplining children. When as children they always experience abandonment, as grownups they will cling to their friends or husbands or wives, even if they are being exploited and humiliated. I remember a battered wife who told her husband: “Hit me as much as you want just don’t leave me.” A review of her background revealed that she grew up with a single parent who always abandoned her when she was a child.

Our Lord Jesus Christ knew the pain and the feeling of insecurity of being abandoned. That is why in the gospel reading He made a very touching prayer for His disciples before He left them. He asked His Father to keep them in His name. “Name” here does not only mean the name given to a person but also refers to his/her uniqueness. According to scholars the uniqueness of the Father that His disciples would be kept in His Father’s love and never be abandoned in spite of who they are, what they have been and wherever they will be. And the disciples will experience the same love as Jesus received from His Father. Experiencing oneness with God will make our joy completed and will give a feeling of total security. St. Paul said in his letter to the Corinthians: “If God is with us who can be against us.” Our parents might abandon us, our best friends might betray us, our brothers and sisters might reject us but there is somebody who will never abandon us our loving Father who loves us unconditionally. (Fr. Titus Mananzan, SVD Bible Diary 2004)

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During the Lenten Season, we remember the Siete Palabras or Seven Last Words of Christ. In this week, as we prepare for Pentecost, the evangelist John gives us the Prayer of Christ supposedly during the Last Supper. While John may not have narrated the institution of the Eucharist the way the Synoptic authors did, he instead give us a more dynamic last supper such that Jesus bares out the contents of His heart. Herein we have a good model of meals where what is shared is not only the food at table. The dialogue and exchange of persons about what they really have inside of them likewise becomes very important. It is in this context that meals become more than simply physically significant. Meals become life-giving and meaning-giving experiences as well. The other at table is not simply someone eating the food with us but also feeding us with something very relevant to Him.

Today Christ shares His concern for the Apostles when He meets His fate at the cross. “I do not ask you to take them out of the world but that you keep them from the evil one.” A prayer for our protection He did ask the Father. I remember Fr. Joe Panabang, SVD missionary to Ghana, Africa, narrate about his being taunted by some non-Catholics about the Eucharist he was celebrating. At the Eucharistic celebration, the taunting became even louder to the point that those who were taunting them failed to look at the steps they were taking towards the roadway canal.

The protection Christ gives is already bestowed in Baptism. We also need to remember that when we receive Christ in the Eucharist, we continue to have him with us, protecting us like a Big Brother warding off the evil one. He likewise is the Viaticum we receive before our last breath, leading and showing us the way to the Father. (Fr. Bernard Collera, SVD Bible Diary 2005)

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When the doors of the Light Rail Transit (LRT) closed, the passengers were alarmed by a boy shouting: “mama….mama.” The little boy was left behind by his mother. The incident reminds me of the psalmist’s keen description of God’s closeness to us. “If a mother forgets her child, never will I forget you.” St. Augustine affirms that we are loved by God more than we think of His love. He loves us more than we love ourselves. Theologians are comfortable in this expression ‘theology is anthropology.’ God is close to man, talking about God denotes talking about man.

Today’s gospel avers to our closeness to God. Jesus prays to the Father on our behalf. Even the familiar expression hindi natutulog ang Dios (God does not sleep) attests to a God who’s always on the watch or the prayer of a little child, “Perhaps Lord, you have no sleep for you are always preparing a new day for us. Thank you, O Lord.” But what is the sense of God’s love in our experience of evil, pain and suffering. Miserable people sigh: “Where are you Lord?” We must also remember that the prayer of Jesus cannot become effective if we are not cooperative. God’s grace, an experience of His love, necessitates human cooperation. God helps those who help themselves. Have we ever thought of pain and misery as consequences of our evil decisions? We are used to inducing pain upon ourselves.

Aware of the power of evil in us, let us allow God’s powerful love, the power of Jesus’ prayer, to help us feel God’s embrace. In this world of fear and trembling we can now stand with courage, for Jesus is praying for us. God never abandons His children. (Fr. Martin Mandin, SVD Bible Diary 2007)

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This chapter has been called the “High Priest Prayer” of Jesus since the sixteenth century. Jesus speaks as intercessor with words directly to the Father and not to the disciples. The prayer is one of petition for both immediate and future disciples. The gospel for today is for immediate disciples (vv. 20-21) and for future followers: “I pray not only for these but also for those who through their teaching will come to believe in me. May they all be one, just as Father, you are in me and I am in you, so that they also maybe in us, so that the world may believe it was you who sent me.”

When Jesus uttered these prayers of Jesus, he looked on his earthly ministry, as a thing of the past: “While i was with them, I kept those you had given me true to your name. I have watched over them and not one is lost except one who was destined to be lost, and this was to fulfil the scriptures.” Yet, Jesus wished them to be with Him in union with the Father: “But how I am coming to you and i say these things in the world to share my joy with them to the full.”

This high priestly prayer of Jesus gives me an assurance to continue and persevere in my priestly-missionary-religious vocation knowing that Jesus already prayed for me! What a privilege! Jesus wants all of us to become one. In James 5:16, it says: “The earnest prayer of a righteous man has great power and wonderful results.” Instead of just relying on my prayer to God, I rely heavily on the high priestly prayer of Jesus. Knowing that His earnest prayer has great power and wonderful results! Yes, may all be one in God and in Jesus. (Fr. Glenn Paul Gomez, SVD Bible Diary 2008)

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Whenever someone asks me for prayers, I pray right away for the person requesting for prayers and for his/her intentions. I even do so during a lull in our conversation or just as I am leaving that person. I have learned this secret from St. Arnold Jansen. St. Arnold said that it is better that you pray for the person right away lest you forget the person’s request if you do it at another time. Growing in age now, i surely cannot trust my memory and thus St. Arnold’s style, if i can call it such, certainly fits me.

Being a priest, I have been asked countless of times by people to pray for them and their intentions you must have been asked the same by people you know. It is a great feeling to know that other people are praying for us aside of course from praying for ourselves. But could you imagine God himself praying for you? Well, let us read today’s gospel once again and see Jesus asking the Father that we be protected from the evil one. The very idea of Jesus praying for us is astounding, to say the least. But it is true and it shows how deep the love of God is, and the compassion of Jesus is for each of us. (Fr. Emmanuel Menguito, SVD Bible Diary 2009)

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May 11, 2016 Wednesday

Today’s Gospel contains the prayer of the merciful Jesus to the Father to defend and take good care of us in his behalf. But this prayer of the Lord will be completed when we do our part. That is why at the same time, the gospel reminds us that each one of us has the responsibility to believe by observing the values that Jesus taught us. As Christians, we believe in good and evil, and we always choose the good, because we believe in what is right. The first letter of St. John 4:15 tells us, “Those who confess that Jesus is the Son of God, God remains in them and they in God.” It is an invitation to each one of us that if we put our faith in Christ, and in His love, we are brought into the fellowship with God. If we recognize that Jesus is God, if we receive in our hearts His words and put them into practice, we can reach the fullness of life.

In today’s world that is far advanced and commercialized, many Christians have never fully committed their lives to Jesus Christ. They feel empty because they persist to have their own way of living. Many are vague and uncertain about their spiritual states; some are negligent and others are spiritually lazy. As a Christian in the modern world, what can I do to ful ll the prayer of Jesus in my life, in my family and in my community? (Fr. Aureenhor Ian Nercua, SVD Argentina Bible Diary 2016)

rveritas-asia.org/daily-reflection/644-may-11-2016-wednesday

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May 23, 2012

St. Desiderius
Wednesday of the Seventh Week of Easter
WHITE

Acts 20:28-38
Ps 68
Jn 17:11b-19

The Father’s Word Is Truth

[Raising his eyes to heaven, Jesus said,] 11“Holy Father, keep them in your name that you have given me, so that they may be one just as we are. 12When I was with them I protected them in your name that you gave me, and I guarded them, and none of them was lost except the son of destruction, in order that the scripture might be fulfilled. 13But now I am coming to you. I speak this in the world so that they may share my joy completely. 14I gave them your word, and the world hated them, because they do not belong to the world any more than I belong to the world. 15I do not ask that you take them out of the world but that you keep them from the evil one. 16They do not belong to the world any more than I belong to the world. 17Consecrate them in the truth. Your word is truth. 18As you sent me into the world, so I sent them into the world. 19And I consecrate myself for them, so that they also may be consecrated in truth.”

Reflection:

I guarded them, and none of them was lost. Jesus prays to the Father for his disciples that they be holy. They are to be like Jesus who has done what he should do, kept those entrusted to his care, obeyed the Father’s will, and offered himself to fulfill his mission. Jesus prays to the Father to care for, watch over, and look after the disciples.

Jesus does not pray that we become rich and famous, that we earn many degrees and titles, and that we assume power and authority. He prays that we be holy and that the Father take care of us. And the Father indeed looks after us with love, compassion, and forgiveness. The Father guides us, guards us, and strengthens us in our journey to him.

As we fulfill our Christian duties, we should not fear ridicule even from persons who are dear to us. We should not give up even when threatened with the cross and crucifixion. We should take courage from the assurance of Jesus praying for us and of the Father looking after us. Jesus is interceding for us with the Father. We have nothing to fear.

How do we respond to the prayer of Jesus for us to the Father?

ssp.ph/index.php/online-resources/366-days-with-the-lord/1813-may-23-2012

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Wednesday of the 7th Week of Easter (Year C) – Juan 17:11b-19. Unsa may unod sa atong mga pag-ampo? Diha sa pag-ampo daghan kanato mangayo sa Ginoo sa personal nga mga kagustohan. Dili man kini sayop, apan magbantay kita tungod kay bisan sa pag-ampo kita mahimong laog. Ang ebanghelyo naghatag kanato og usa ka maayong panig-ingnan sa pag-ampo. Si Cristo nag-ampo ngadto sa Dios Amahan dili para sa iyang kaugalingong panginahanglan kondili para sa kaayohan sa iyang mga tinun-an. Gihangyo niya ang Amahan nga ubanan niya kanunay ang mga tinun-an, ug nga bantayan sila batok sa tanang kadaot dinhi sa kalibotan. Kini magdasig kanato sa pag-ampo dili lamang para sa atong kaayohan kondili para sa kalamboan sa silingan ug sa bagang katilingban. (Fr. Abet Uy – http://www.betuy.blogspot.com/2013/05/wednesday-of-7th-week-of-easter-year-c.html)

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(English) John 17: 11b-19. What is the content of our prayers? In prayer, many of us ask the Lord for personal preferences. It is not wrong, but be careful because even prayer we become selfish and avaricious. The gospel gives us a good example of prayer. Christ prayed to God the Father not for his own needs but for the benefit of his disciples. He asked the Father always be with the disciples, and to keep them from all harm on earth. It encourages us to pray not only for our benefit but for the development of neighbors and the great majority. (Fr. Abet Uy)

Tuesday, May 10, 2016

WEDNESDAY OF THE 7TH WEEK OF EASTER (YEAR C) – JUAN 17:11B-19. UNSA MAY UNOD SA ATONG MGA PAG-AMPO? Diha sa pag-ampo daghan kanato mangayo sa Ginoo sa personal nga mga kagustohan. Dili man kini sayop, apan magbantay kita tungod kay bisan sa pag-ampo kita mahimong laog ug magkinaugalingon. Si Kristo naghatag kanato’g maayong panig-ingnan sa pag-ampo. Nangaliyupo siya ngadto sa Dios Amahan dili para sa iyang kaugalingong panginahanglan kondili para sa kaayohan sa iyang mga tinun-an. Gihangyo niya ang Amahan nga ubanan niya kanunay ang mga tinun-an, ug bantayan sila batok sa tanang kadaot dinhi sa kalibotan. Kini magdasig kanato sa pag-ampo dili lamang para sa atong kaayohan kondili para sa kalamboan sa mga silingan. Adunay nag-ingon: “When you take the time to pray for others, God finds the time to bless you.” Posted by Abet Uy

abetuy.blogspot.com/2016/05/wednesday-of-7th-week-of-easter-year-c.html

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In But Not Of the World

May 20, 2015 (readings)

Wednesday of the Seventh Week of Easter

Father Paul Campbell, LC

John 17:11b-19

Lifting up his eyes to heaven, Jesus prayed, saying: “Holy Father, keep them in your name that you have given me, so that they may be one just as we are. When I was with them I protected them in your name that you gave me, and I guarded them, and none of them was lost except the son of destruction, in order that the scripture might be fulfilled. But now I am coming to you. I speak this in the world so that they may share my joy completely. I gave them your word, and the world hated them, because they do not belong to the world any more than I belong to the world. I do not ask that you take them out of the world but that you keep them from the evil one. They do not belong to the world any more than I belong to the world. Consecrate them in the truth. Your word is truth. As you sent me into the world, so I sent them into the world. And I consecrate myself for them, so that they also may be consecrated in truth.”

Introductory Prayer: Lord, I believe in you. I believe that you are here with me. I thank you for your loving presence in my life. I place all of my hope in you. I humbly offer you the love in my heart and my desire to continue your mission in the world.

Petition: Lord, strengthen my resolve to serve you.

  1. He Always Loved Those Who Were His Own in the World:Jesus completed his mission of protecting those entrusted to his care. He fulfilled his vocation as a man; not one of his apostles was lost except the son of destruction. We have his protection still. He sits at the right hand of the Father to intercede for us. We have the help of his mother, Mary, and all the saints in heaven. We are surrounded by a great crowd of saints, who support our efforts to live as God wants us to live. They are God’s gift to protect us on our pilgrimage in life.
  2. Here For the Spiritual Battle:As Jesus was leaving the world, he prayed for his disciples. He did not pray that they would be taken out of the world, but that they be kept from the evil one. Sometimes we can feel beaten up and broken, and we seek to flee the battle. Jesus needs us in the combat and entrusts us with the fight. He doesn’t keep us from the battle, instead offers us the strength of his help. He is with us, fighting at our side. He is within us, giving us the interior strength to do his will.
  3. Just Passing Through:Although we are in the world, we are here as pilgrims. We are passing through on our way to heaven. We have a mission: to save the souls that God has entrusted to our care. It is easy to get distracted, to begin to look for calm, ease or a more comfortable resting place for our weary souls and bodies. The world remains attractive to our fallen nature. Alluring advertisements can leave their mark on us, and we can desire the things of earth more than the treasures of heaven. This is why we must give priority to prayer in our life and contemplate life from the perspective of eternity.

Conversation with Christ: Jesus, protect me from the evil one. He is battling me on many fronts. Keep me strong in your love. Don’t let me give in to discouragement or despair. I have the protection of your love and your intercession. Increase my hope in you. Help me to continue your work in the world.

Resolution: I will speak to someone about Christ today, sharing with them the love he lavishes upon us.

epriest.com/reflections/view/394?utm_source=bulletin_736&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=Bulletin

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One Bread, One Body – Reflection for May 20, 2015

RIGHT GUARD

“I do not ask You to take them out of the world, but to guard them from the evil one.” –John 17:15

Savage wolves will come from within the Church (Acts 20:29) to distort the truth and lead astray “any who follow them” (Acts 20:30). As part of the persecution from these savage wolves, we will have to contend with the hatred of the world (Jn 17:14) and the rage of the devil against us (see Rv 12:12; 1 Pt 5:8).

We definitely need to be guarded, and in addition to our guardian angels, the Holy Spirit has assigned people to guard us (Acts 20:28). The leaders of the Church have a special responsibility to guard us, especially the Pope. Therefore, we must be submissive to the Pope and the leaders of the Church, or the Holy Spirit’s chosen method of guarding us will be ineffective.

Do you know what the Pope is teaching? Do you try to read his letters (encyclicals) to you? Do you know what the Church teaches? Have you read at least part of the Catechism of the Catholic Church? We must know what the Church teaches in order to obey her. We must be obediently submissive to the Church in order to be guarded according to the plan of the Spirit. We need to be guarded so we won’t be hurt badly or destroyed. Be guarded. Come, Holy Spirit!

PRAYER: Father, though a thousand fall at my side (Ps 91:7), may I stand protected, untouched, safe, and saved.

PROMISE: “You need to recall the words of the Lord Jesus Himself, Who said, ‘There is more happiness in giving than receiving.’ ” –Acts 20:35

PRAISE: St. Bernardine gave so much of himself that he would often preach for three or four hours and sometimes additional sermons as well. His goal was that “the shining splendor of [Jesus’] name causes His word to be proclaimed and heard.”

mycatholic.com/reflections/2015-140.html

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Reflection for May 20, Wednesday of the Seventh Week of Easter; John 17:11b-19 Reflection: A husband and wife wanted to adhere to the teachings of the church that marriage is for life. So they thought of ways on how they would go about it. In their reflection they thought of making prayer as an agent that would bind them together until they breathe their last in this world. To make a long story short they made prayer part of their married life. Thus they remained married until the end.

As Jesus was about to be arrested, He prayed to God for His disciples. That they may continually be united as one in their mission, united for the reason that they would not succeed without unity.  Isn’t this true also inside a family or married life? A family needs unity for it to succeed, what is the fruit of unity inside the family/marriage? The fruits are: Humility, Honesty, Forgiveness and many more positive attributes.

Every family/marriage that succeeds spiritually is a praying family and a praying family is a united family. Let us therefore not devalue the powerful miracle of prayer inside the family by not prioritizing prayer inside the family. This is for the reason that a family that prays as one would remain united until the end.

Is prayer already part of the culture of your family and marriage? – Marino J. Dasmarinas

mjdasma.blogspot.com/2015/05/reflection-for-may-20-wednesday-of.html

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Tuesday, May 10, 2016

Reflection for May 11, Wednesday of the Seventh Week of Easter; John 17:11b-19

Reflection: A man would always pray to God and he would always pray for himself alone. Through the grace of God the man would always receive what he prayed for. When he died he was ushered by an angel to a room full with the things that he prayed for.

The man thanked the angel for giving him the things that he wanted, then he noticed that he was alone. So he asked the angel: “Why am I alone? The angel told him, you’re alone for the simple reason that you would always pray for yourself when you were still alive. You never bothered to pray for others, your prayers was always for yourself.

As Jesus was set to leave HIS apostles he prayed for their welfare, that they would always be in God’s protection and care.  How about us when we pray? Is it always us present in our prayers? Or we never bother to pray for ourselves for the reason that we believe that God knows everything about us including our needs.

God is an all knowing God, He knows everything about us including our needs and prayers for Him. Therefore, it would be better if instead of praying for ourselves we instead pray for others. This does not mean that we will not anymore have our own personal prayers and petitions before God.

We will still have our prayers for God but we put forward first the interest and needs of others before our own. For God doesn’t want us to become a person for ourselves only; HE always wants us to become a person for others. – Marino J. Dasmarinas

mjdasma.blogspot.com/2016/05/reflection-for-may-11-wednesday-of.html

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UNFRIENDLY? – “As you sent me into the world, so I sent them into the world.” – John 17:18

A new research study released by the Barna Group reports that around three out of every five young Christians leave church after the age of 15. Why? I can sum up the many reasons in one word: “unfriendliness” of Christians to the world they’re sent to.

About 25 percent say they feel “Christians demonize everything outside of the Church.” About 35 percent say Christians are “too confident they know all the answers.” Seventeen percent said they’ve “made mistakes and felt judged in Church.”

When economic crisis and depressing news were all the headlines could offer, two Purdue University students decided to lift the spirits of people on campus. Cameron Brown and Brett Westcott set aside two hours every Wednesday afternoon to simply stand along a busy walkway holding a large “Free Compliments” sign. There they say nice things to everyone who walks by. “I like your red coat.” “Very nice smile.” In fact, a good number of students said they deliberately choose the path where “the compliment guys” are, just to hear a kind word.

Thank You, Lord, there are still those who understand what You want us to do. Jon Escoto (faithatworkjon@gmail.com)

Reflection: Are there people who need the friendship that you can bring? They need the friendship that you have with Jesus, too.

Father, give me the desire to go out of my comfortable circle of “good” Christian friends, and make friends with someone who needs You. Amen.

kerygmafamily.com/modules/dailyreadings/read.php?date=2015-05-20

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VULNERABLE – “I do not ask you to take them out of the world but that you keep them from the Evil one.” – John 17:15

I was about to leave for work when Aunt Vy pulled me aside and prayed for my protection and safe journey. I felt more at peace as I commuted that day. Each day, I am vulnerable to accidents, robbery and untoward incidents. But the Lord always sends my guardian angel to protect me from harm.

Jesus’ prayer for His disciples in today’s reading is a curious one. As I read verse 15, I thought, “Why is Jesus stingy with His prayer?” Couldn’t He have asked God to eliminate the enemy once and for all?

Jesus can ask anything and the Father will grant it. But He is also realistic. Even though He knows that His followers are vulnerable to the devil, the flesh and the world, He also knows that this world is where they are called to fight the good fight. That’s why He prays that they be set apart while fulfilling their mission and strengthened in the fight.

Jesus says the same prayer for us. Though vulnerable, may we remain on course in our faith journey and draw strength from His merciful love. Dina Pecaña (dpecana@yahoo.com)

Reflection: “Do you know what the scariest thing is? To not know your place in this world, to not know why you’re here.” (Elijah Prince from the movie Unbreakable)

Lord, You have placed me in the world even though I am not of it. But far too often I think and act like one who belongs to the world when, in fact, I belong to You.

kerygmafamily.com/modules/dailyreadings/read.php?date=2016-05-11

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Wednesday of the 7th Week of Easter

Acts 20:28-38; Jn 17:11-19

“In the World, Not of the World”

Jesus does not ask the Father to take away the temptation that surrounds us or to remove the evil from the world. He prays, “I do not ask that you take them out of the world, but that you keep them from the evil one. They are not of the world, just as I am not of the world.”

“IN THE WORLD” but not “OF THE WORLD.” What a great way to describe the Christian life!

We need to make the careful distinction between being IN THE WORLD but NOT OF THE WORLD. Make the distinction between WHERE WE ARE and WHO WE ARE; between what is PROFITABLE for this world and what is PROFITABLE for salvation; between the gods of this age and the only true God, the Father of our Lord Jesus Christ.

Misinterpreting this statement many self appointed prophets take their followers to separate communes and force them to live out of this world. When Jesus prays to the Father that the Father would ‘keep’ His disciples, He does not ask that He transports them out of this world, or to relocate them to a commune or a remote island reserved just for the baptized.

They are to be the ‘salt of the earth’ and the ‘light of the world.’ (Mat.5:13-14). And so are we. We’ve got to be in the world in order to ‘salt’ it and ‘light’ it. The Baptized are in the world, in the society, in the workplaces, in the schools, in the community, in the college dorms, in the classrooms, in friendships, in the family… IN THE WORLD. What would this world be if the baptized in Christ were not in it?

But to be ‘in the world’ does not mean that we are to be “of the world.” To be ‘of the world’ means to be driven by the particular ways of thinking and acting that are contrary to God’s thoughts and God’s ways. When Paul writes to the Ephesians, he asks them to look at their life after baptism and before baptism. “You WERE dead in your trespasses and sins in which you once walked, following the course OF THIS WORLD… the spirit that is now at work in the sons of disobedience.” (Eph.2:2). ‘But you have a different Spirit at work in you and you follow the course of the Holy Spirit that is at work in the sons of obedience’.Fr. Nithin Francis CMI

navchetana.com/web/homilies.php?date=2016-05-11

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May 11, 2016

REFLECTION: In today’s gospel reading Jesus says about his followers something very important but which is not easy to understand correctly. On the one hand, he says to his Father, “I do not ask you to remove them from the world,” meaning that as a rule his followers will be ordinary people raising kids and making a living—not hermits or monks or solitaires living apart from the world. But, on the other hand, twice he insists in saying, “They are not of the world.” So here he clearly draws a line between his followers and the rest of the people living in the world. His followers are not of the world, meaning that their values are completely different from the values of the world. In other words, they value forgiveness (not vengeance), respect for life (not abortion), conjugal fidelity (not divorce), premarital chastity (not sexual promiscuity), self-denial (not self-promotion), truthfulness (not lies), etc. For example, Christians profess what Jesus in today’s gospel reading is reported to have taught (and which is not found in the gospels): “Happiness lies more in giving than in receiving.”

Our values are very different from those of the world, and our mission is to convince the world that our values bring true happiness. It is a great mission.

CLARETIAN COMMUNICATIONS FOUNDATION, INC.

8 Mayumi Street, U.P. Village, Diliman, 1101 Quezon City, Philippines

Tel.: (02) 921-3984, 922-9806 • Fax: (02) 921-6205

schoolofthewordonline.com/scriptural-library/daily-gospel/english/item/3530-may-11-2016

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See Today’s Readings:  Year I,   Year II

Back to: Wednesday of the 7th Week of Easter

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