About this blogger:
Andrew Leung is a seminarian for the Roman Catholic Diocese of Steubenville, Ohio. He has served as Director of Music at St. Pius X Church (Atlanta) and taught Gregorian chant at the Cistercian Monastery of the Holy Spirit (Georgia). For two years, he will be studying in Macau, China.
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“In my capacity as the prefect of the Congregation for Divine Worship and the Discipline of the Sacraments, I continue to remind all that the celebration toward the East (versus orientem) is authorized by the rubrics of the missal, which specify the moments when the celebrant must turn toward the people. A particular authorization is, therefore, not needed to celebrate Mass facing the Lord.”
— Robert Cardinal Sarah, 23 May 2016

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Who Says Young People Can’t Sing Traditional Sacred Music?
published 23 April 2016 by Andrew Leung

AVE YOU HEARD the following statements? “Young people can’t sing traditional music”, or “they can’t pray with sacred music”, or “the only way to bring them closer to God is to meet them where they are at and give them their kind of music”. You might have heard these statements from Lifeteen music leaders, youth ministers, parents or even priests. They are all wrong!

These two groups of high schoolers are going to prove them wrong. They are going to prove that they can sing and pray with traditional sacred music. They are going to tell you how much they appreciate the Church’s music and arts. The New York Pueri Cantores high school choir festival is happening right now in New York City. Here is a video from yesterday recorded in St. Malachy’s Roman Catholic Church, also known as the The Actor’s Chapel.

If that’s not enough proof, see what this group of 160 students, who traveled to Rome from California, have to say.



Here are two more videos of the Mater Dei Choir's trip to Rome. Remember this: never look down on our young brothers and sisters!




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