All Saints Homilies
Summary: Weekly sermons from All Saints Antiochian Church in Chicago, IL, preached by Fr. Pat Reardon.
Matthew 25:31-46, the Gospel passage for the Sunday of the Last Judgment, is about the judgment of history, meaning the judgment to which history itself will be subjected. Fr. Pat delivered this homily on February 23, 2020.
In the Bible, the designation “saint” is not restricted to those who are already in Glory. Rather, it designates all those who are in Christ, no matter how much their lives may need improvement. On the Feast of All Saints, Fr. Pat delves into this topic for our edification.
On the Feast of Pentecost, Fr. Pat compares events in the book of Genesis with the events in Acts 2.
On the Sunday of the Commemoration of the Holy Fathers of the First Ecumenical Council, Fr. Pat preaches from John 17 and Acts 20.
In a sermon given on the Sunday of the Paralytic, Fr. Pat preaches on this healing told in John 5:1-15.
Rather than discussing the main themes from the story of the Prodigal Son, Fr. Pat examines features of the story not related to its central core, but nonetheless significant.
Fr. Pat preaches from 2 Timothy 3:10-15.
Fr. Pat's homily on the Feast of the Presentation of our Lord and Savior in the Temple.
Fr. Pat discusses the meaning of moral realism, the radical mercy of God, and Christ and His Cross.
Fr. Pat's reflections on Luke 17:12-19, the cleansing of the ten lepers.
On the Sunday after the Theophany, Fr. Pat preaches from Matthew 4:12-17.
On the feast of Theophany, Fr. Pat looks at the juxtaposition of two texts from Matthew: the baptism of Jesus in Chapter 3, and Jesus’ sending the apostles out to baptize others in Chapter 28.
In this homily given on the Feast of the Holy Innocents, Fr. Patrick Henry Reardon reflects upon what makes us children of God.
The metaphysics of Gnosticism represents a major threat to the Gospel, and is an enemy of the doctrine of the Incarnation. Fr. Patrick Henry Reardon offers reflections on this.
Fr. Patrick Henry Reardon warns us about three things which impede our ability to walk worthy of the vocation with which we have been called.