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Hayes & Finch Divine Mercy Chasuble - Canterbury Collection

Item Number: 11746

Catalog Code: A19/1125

Hayes & Finch Divine Mercy Chasuble

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 Our Description

This is an ideal chasuble for Divine Mercy Sunday and a perfect gift for a priest with a special devotion to the Divine Mercy!

This simple yet inspirational vestment is a full cut chasuble with a roll neck collar and gold bound hem edges. The chasuble is finely detailed with an embroidered motif depicting the Divine Mercy. Available in Soft Cream only. Comes complete with a plain stole.

Back length: 48in.
Width: 61in.
Diakon fabric, a special mix of polyester fabrics.

 General Description:

Each vestment in this Canterbury Collection is made of Dakion fabric, a soft to handle, fine woven crepe polyester fabric. Dakion fabric lends itself well to the full cut styling of this collection; it is flowing, light, comfortable to wear and drapes in soft gracious folds about the wearer. Each vestment is detailed with a front and back design of either contrasting paneling or exquisitely worked embroidered motifs in fine threads. Hem edges are narrowly bound in gold binding to enhance the hang of the garment. Each chasuble comes complete with a plain stole.

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St. Maria Faustina

Feast Day:
Roman Rite Calendar - 10/05

Patron Of: Dying, Poor Souls, Sinners

Brief Biography

Often called the "Apostle of Divine Mercy" Sr. Maria Faustina Kowalska was the third of ten children, she attended only three years of school. As a teenager, she worked as a domestic servant for other families. After being rejected by several religious orders, she became a nun in the Congregation of the Sisters of Our Lady of Mercy in Warsaw, Poland on 1 August 1925; the order is devoted to care and education of troubled young women. She changed her name to Sister Maria Faustina of the Most Blessed Sacrament. During her 13 years in various houses, she was a cook, gardener, and porter.

She had a special devotion to Mary Immaculate, to the Blessed Sacrament, and to Reconciliation, which led to a deep mystical interior life. She began to have visions, receive revelations, and experience hidden stigmata. She began recording these mystical experiences in a diary; being nearly illiterate, it was written phonetically, without quotation marks or punctuation, and runs to nearly 700 pages. A bad translation reached Rome in 1958, and was labelled heretical. However, when Karol Wojtyla (Pope John Paul II) became Archbishop of Krakow, he was beseiged by requests for a reconsideration. He ordered a better translation made, and Vatican authorities realized that instead of heresy, the work proclaimed God's love. It was published as "Divine Mercy in my Soul."

In the 1930's, Sister Faustina received a message of mercy from Our Lord that she was told to spread throughout the world, a message of God's mercy to each person individually, and for humanity as a whole. Jesus asked that a picture be painted of him with the inscription: "Jesus, I Trust in You." She was asked to be a model of mercy to others, to live her entire life, in imitation of Christ's, as a sacrifice. She commissioned this painting in 1935, showing a red and a white light shining from Christ's Sacred Heart.

The Apostles of Divine Mercy is a movement of priests, religious, and lay people inspired by Faustina's experiences; they spread knowledge of the mystery of Divine Mercy, and invoke God's mercy on sinners. Approved in 1996 by the Archdiocese of Krakow, it has spread to 29 countries.

The Divine Mercy Devotion is now the second most popular Catholic devotion in the world, surpassed only by the Holy Rosary.

25 August 1905 at Glogowiec, Poland as Elena (Helena) Kowalska

5 October 1938 at Krakow, Poland of tuberculosis

Venerated: 03/07/1992

Beatified: 04/18/1993

Canonized: 04/30/2000

All information used with permission of the Patron Saint Index.

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