Author and theologian David L. Gray joins me for a discussion on the liturgy. In this interview we discus the various parts of the Mass and the meaning behind them. We discuss how to prepare ourselves for the Liturgy, nd what to do if we are not finding meaning in it. It is a very informative interview nd you will come away from it with a deeper appreciation and love for the Mass.
#davidlgray #liturgy #catholic If you have not already, consider subscribing to David’s Youtube channel @David L. Gray
Check out David’s website at www.davidlgray.info
Checkout the book that David edited and is being released by St. Dominic’s Media at https://www.saintdominicsmedia.com/shop/catholic-traditional-black-in-anthology-and-discourse/
About David (From his website): Born in 1972, David L. Gray is an American Catholic Theologian and Historian, and the President and Publisher of Saint Dominic’s Media. He holds a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration from Central State University (Ohio) and a Masters of Arts in Catholic Theology from Ohio Dominican University. His published work, ‘Inside Prince Hall (Freemasonry)’ predates his conversion to Catholicism. He currently resides in the Greater Saint Louis area with his wife Felicia. They are active in the Queen of Peace Catholic community on Scott Air Force Base. David is an On-Air Radio Personality for the Guadalupe Radio Network ‘The David L. Gray Show: Voicing Truth and Reason‘, which airs every Wednesday on the global GRN at 4 PM CT. As a private instructor, David L. Gray is teaching courses in Catholic theology, liturgy, and history using a pedagogical methodology he has named, ‘The Dominican Way,’ which focuses on a dialectic and contemplative approach and grounds all Catholic theological in the liturgy of the Catholic Mass, which is our highest expression of prayer and worship. In 2004, David had a personal encounter with the Lord Jesus Christ that moved me from the column of Agnostic to Protestant-Christian and later to Catholic-Christian, and on August 8th, 2006 was confirmed into the Catholic Church, taking Saint Joseph as his confirmation name.
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