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Glory Stories Volume VI - St. Joan of Arc and St. Anthony

Item Number: 8225

Catalog Code: GS-VI

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Glory Stories Volume VI

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This is one of our most popular products and includes two saint stories and Gregorian chant from the EWTN Friars!

Genny from West Virginia told us: "The Story of St. Joan is exciting! It's our family's favorite of all the Glory Stories because both my sisters and brothers love it!!" 

Chris from Minnesota told us: "When my children went to VBS this summer the teachers raved about how well my daughter knew her saint stories. She was able to give a short narration of the story of St. Anthony and the miracle of the Eucharist, which I realized she knew so well because of your Glory Stories and not because of any wonderful religion curriculum or teaching on my part!"

Allow your children to be inspired by these stories of the lives of the saints. Watch as your children's imaginations are captured as they listen to these professionally produced dramatizations. The Glory Stories tell the true stories of the lives of holy people of God and are catechetical and entertaining (to both children and adults)! Every story teaches a truth of the Catholic Faith and listeners get to know saints who set inspiring examples for youngsters to emulate in their early walk of Faith.

God's Hero on Horseback - The Story of Saint Joan of Arc: Here is a story of vision and bravery, fierce determination, and loving surrender to God's will.

Seeker of the Lost - The Story of Saint Anthony: The story of the saint who was a great missionary preacher and who held the Child Jesus in his arms. He brought many people into the Faith and is the known as the patron saint of finding lost items.

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St. Anthony of Padua

St. Anthony of Padua Feast Day:
Roman Rite Calendar - 06/13

Patron Of: American Indians, Amputees, Barren Women, Boatmen, Butchers, Cemetery Workers, Faith In The Blessed Sacrament, Grave Diggers, Lost Articles, Poor, Sailors

Also known as

    * Antonio da Padova
    * Evangelical Doctor


    * 13 June


    Anthony’s wealthy family wanted him to be a great nobleman, but for the sake of Christ he became a poor Franciscan. Priest.

    When the remains of Saint Berard and his companions, the first Franciscan martyrs, were brought to be buried in his church, Anthony was moved to leave his order, enter the Friars Minor, and go to Morocco to evangelize. Shipwrecked at Sicily, he joined some other brothers who were going to the church in Portiuncula. Lived in a cave at San Paolo leaving only to attend Mass and sweep the nearby monastery. One day when a scheduled speaker failed to appear, the brothers pressed him into speaking. He impressed them so that he was thereafter constantly travelling, evangelizing, preaching, and teaching theology through Italy and France.

    A gifted speaker, he attracted crowds everywhere he went, speaking in multiple tongues; legend says that even the fish loved to listen. Miracle worker. One of the most beloved of saints, his images and statues are found everywhere – though none of them portray him as a heavy-set man, which some reports claim he was. Proclaimed a Doctor of the Church on 16 January 1946.

    One source of the well-known patronage for the recovery of lost objects comes from a legend that, long after Anthony’s death, his old prayer book was kept as a treasured relic, and one day it disappeared. People prayed for help in finding the lost item, a novice found it and returned it; he later admitted that he had “borrowed” the book and returned it after receiving a vision of an angry Anthony.


    * 1195 at Lisbon, Portugal


    * 13 June 1231 of natural causes


    * 30 May 1232 by Pope Gregory IX at Spoleto, Italy


    * against barrenness
    * against shipwreck
    * against starvation
    * against starving
    * against sterility
    * American Indians
    * amputees
    * animals
    * asses
    * boatmen
    * domestic animals
    * elderly people
    * expectant mothers
    * faith in the Blessed Sacrament
    * fishermen
    * harvests
    * horses
    * lost articles
    * lower animals
    * mail
    * mariners
    * oppressed people
    * paupers
    * poor people
    * pregnant women
    * sailors
    * seekers of lost articles
    * starving people
    * swineherds
    * travel hostesses
    * travellers
    * watermen
    * —
    * Brazil
    * Portugal
    * Tigua Indians
    * Beaumont, Texas, diocese of
    * Masbate, Philippines, diocese of
    * Timmins, Ontario, diocese of
    * Amantea, Italy
    * Anzio, Italy
    * Cianciana, Agrigento, Italy
    * Dorado, Puerto Rico
    * Favara, Italy
    * Ferrazzano, Italy
    * Giano Vetusto, Italy
    * Lisbon, Portugal
    * Nicolosi, Italy
    * Padua, Italy
    * San Antonio Tlayacapan, Mexico
    * San Fulgencio, Spain
    * Sandia Indian Pueblo


    * book
    * bread
    * Infant Jesus
    * lily


All information used with permission of the Patron Saint Index.


St. Joan Of Arc

St. Joan Of Arc Feast Day:
Roman Rite Calendar - 05/30
Tridentine Calendar - 05/30

Patron Of: France, Imprisoned, Martyrs, Prisoners, Rape Victims, Soldiers

One of five children born to Jacques d'Arc and Isabelle Romee. Shepherdess. Mystic. From age 13 she received visions from Saint Margaret of Antioch, Saint Catherine of Alexandria, and Michael the Archangel.

In the early 15th century, England, in alliance with Burgundy, controlled most of what is modern France. In May 1428 Joan's visions told her to find the true king of France and help him reclaim his throne. She resisted for more than three years, but finally went to Charles VII in Chinon and told him of her visions. Carrying a banner that read "Jesus, Mary", she led troops from one battle to another. She was severely wounded, but her victories from 23 February 1429 to 23 May 1430 brought Charles VII to the throne. Captured by the Burgundians during the defence of Compiegne, she was sold to the English for 10 thousand francs. She was put on trial by an ecclesiastical court conducted by Cauchon, Bishop of Beauvais, a supporter of England, and was excuted as a heretic. In 1456 her case was re-tried, and Joan was acquitted (23 years too late).

"About Jesus Christ and the Church, I simply know they're just one thing, and we shouldn't complicate the matter." - Saint Joan of Arc, as recorded at her trial

6 January 1412 at Greux-Domremy, Lorraine, France

burned alive on 30 May 1431 at Rouen, France

    11 April 1905 by Pope Saint Pius X

    16 May 1920 by Pope Benedict XV

All information used with permission of the Patron Saint Index.

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