Ordinariate Parishes live streaming Mass for Laetare Sunday

Mass at the Cathedral of Our Lady of Walsingham

Msgr. Carl Reid has already celebrated the Mass for Laetare Sunday in Sydney, Australia.

You can find it at the Ordinariate of Our Lady of the Southern Cross Facebook page.

DSC07124A number of parishes of the Personal Ordinariate of the Chair of St. Peter are live streaming Mass for Laetare Sunday tomorrow.   If you would like Mass times for your parish added, please do so in the comments section.

The Cathedral of Our Lady of Walsingham will be live streaming Mass Sunday at 9:00 a.m. CDT (10:00 a.m. EDT).   Here’s the note from Fr. Charles Hough regarding Mass on Sunday.

This coming Sunday you will have the opportunity to view Mass at the Cathedral
on our website (olwcatholic.org) beginning at 9:00 a.m. We will keep this video up
until 7:00 p.m. on Sunday evening. This will continue on Sundays for the foreseeable

St. John Vianney Catholic Church will live stream Mass at 9:00 a.m. CDT (10:00 a.m. EDT) via theirFacebook page.

My parish Annunciation of the Blessed Virgin Mary will be live streaming Mattins at 9:20 a.m. and Holy Mass at 10:00 a.m. here.

Also at 10:00 a.m. EDT, St. John the Baptist Catholic Church in Bridgeport, Pennsylvania, will be broadcasting the Mass live.

Our Lady & St. John will be streaming on their Facebook page , Sunday March 22nd at 3:15 PM EDT.

St. Barnabas Catholic Church in Omaha will be recording Mass tomorrow and putting it up on their YouTube channel.

Mount Calvary in Baltimore will broadcast Mass for the Fourth Sunday Lent  at 10:00 a.m. EDT via their YouTube channel.

Our Lady of the Atonement Catholic Church in San Antonio, Texas will be live streaming the 11:00 a.m. CDT Mass via its Facebook page. The recorded Mass will then be uploaded to Atonement’s YouTube channel.

In the meantime, here is an interesting reflection from Fr. Scharbach of Mount Calvary Catholic Church.

Dear Parishioners and Friends,

As we close ourselves in and businesses close down, the projected longterm effects on our livelihood start to look more ominous. When will the economy recover? This crisis could be a defining event for a generation as global relationships are permanently changed along will our public habits. It already feels, at times, like the end of the world as we know it.

All this may not be as catastrophic as the fall of Rome, but the perspective of Augustine in the wake of that disruption can apply to us as well:

“Rome has collapsed and your hearts are outraged by this. Rome was built by men like yourself. Since when did you believe that men had the power to build things that are eternal? Your souls, filled with the light of the Holy Spirit, will not perish.”

In all this is abundant hope. Joseph said to his brothers: “What you intended for evil, God intended for good.” If Joseph were a metaphor for a civilization, there would be a lot of permanent loss during his time in the dungeon. But God used that trial to raise him up to a place much higher than he was before.

Likewise, St. Augustine writes, “The whole of history since the ascension of Jesus into heaven is concerned with one work only: the building and perfecting of this ‘City of God’.”

God will ultimately use this trial for the good of his people who are citizens of the City of God.

In Christ,
Fr. Scharbach

For those on the West Coast,  Holy Martyrs Catholic Church has the following schedule of Masses online:

Noon Daily  (3 pm.  EDT)
10 AM & Noon Sundays  (1 PM and 3 PM EDT)

12:30pm – 6pm Daily

Go here to the Holy Martyrs Facebook page to watch these Masses live.

Here are some of the Facebook pages of Ordinariate parishes.   Leave a note in the comments section if I missed yours.


Annunciation of the Blessed Virgin Mary, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada

St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church,  Calgary, Alberta, Canada

Catholic Parish of St. Thomas More, Toronto, Ontario, Canada

St. John Henry Newman, Victoria, British Columbia, Canada


Our Lady and St. John Catholic Church, Louisville, Kentucky

Holy Martyrs Catholic Church, Murietta, California

St. Alban’s Catholic Church, Rochester, New York

St. Barnabas Catholic Church, Omaha, Nebraska

Holy Nativity Catholic Church, Payson, Arizona

Our Lady of the Atonement Catholic Church, San Antonio, Texas

St. Thomas Becket Catholic Church, Fort Worth, Texas

St. George Catholic Church, Republic, Missouri

St. John Vianney Catholic Church, Cleburne, Texas

The Catholic Church of St. Mary the Virgin, Arglington, Texas


7 thoughts on “Ordinariate Parishes live streaming Mass for Laetare Sunday

  1. St. Thomas Becket, Fort Worth, is not live-streaming Sunday Mass. The system was tested, but the quality is so low that we are recommending the Cathedral of Our Lady of Walsingham for our parishioners as a live-stream.


  2. St. Margaret of Scotland Catholic church in Katy. Texas is broadcasting the 10 am Mass on Fr. Sellers’ YouTube channel-
    Fr Steve Sellers. From the rectory.


  3. A thought: Like many, I’m very intentionally not on Facebook. So streaming mass there locks me out, along with everyone else who chooses not to be part of FB’s walled garden.

    Streaming over the open web, whether that’s YouTube, Vimeo, or a parish website, makes mass available to anyone with Internet access.

    I’m an ordinariate member who has never lived anywhere near an ordinariate parish. There aren’t any, anywhere in my state. Ironically, it takes a pandemic for me to be able to participate in mass this way.


    • Is it just that you don’t want to be a part of FB in any way? I don’t have an account either, but the publicly available Masses (like at Our Lady and St. John, mentioned above), have been a real blessing these past two weeks!


  4. Here’s an Ordinariate Rite Mass from St Paul’s, Lenton, Nottingham, England. Fr David Palmer is an Ordinariate priest serving a regular Catholic parish, but celebrates an Ordinariate Rite Mass each week in addition to the usual ones.

    I’m not quite sure as the photography foreshortens distances, but it looks to me that the server is mainly staying further from Fr David than usual, probably seeking to maintain a degree of distance to limit the chances of contagion.


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