Mass Times

Mon-Fri 7:00 am, 12:10 pm
Sat 7:00 am

Sat Vigil 5:15 pm
Sun 7:30 am, 9:00 am, 10:30 am (French), 12:15 pm

Holy Days: 7:00 am, 12:10 pm, 6:30 pm

The Church is open:
Mon-Fri: 6:30 am - 3:00 pm
Sat: 6:30 am - 7:30 am & 2:30 pm - 6:30 pm
Sun: 7:00 am - 1:30 pm


Reconciliation: Before each weekday Mass and every Saturday from 4:30 pm to 5:00 pm

Adoration & Benediction: 1st Friday of every month from 9:00am - 12:00pm
Sign up for a September time slot or join us at any time.

Holy Rosary: Saturdays before the 5:15 pm Mass and Sundays before the 12:15 pm Mass

Our Office

566 Bush Street, San Francisco, CA 94108

Mon-Fri 8:30 am - 5:00 pm (Closed 12:00 pm-12:45 pm)

Email: [email protected]
Phone: 415-397-0113

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Pause to Pray


"The daily 3 Minute Retreat is a short prayer break at your computer that can give you 24 hours of peace."
- Loyola Press


Click here for today's unique retreat.

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What if....

"... I am unbaptized but want to grow spiritually in my life."
"... I have a different faith background but want to learn
what Catholics believe and why."
"... I am a baptized Catholic but never made my First Holy
Communion and/or Confirmation."

 

..... we would love to assist you in your faith journey through an exciting and deeply enriching process in the Catholic Church called the Rite of Christian Initiation of Adults (R.C.I.A.). RCIA is for those who are seeking a better relationship with God, who are looking for more information about Catholic Christianity, or who are seeking to grow in their spiritual or Sacramental life. The RCIA process welcomes the unbaptized person to the family of Jesus Christ. Sessions are informal and comfortable opportunities to explore the Catholic faith with presentations, discussions, and fellowship.

Explore the faith without obligation & contact Rev. Juan Gonzalez to learn more!
[email protected]

Time slots for Adoration & Benediction on September 6th are now available. If a time you would like to be present is already taken, show up anyway! The more the merrier!

 

 

 "When you look at the crucifix, you understand how much Jesus loved you then. When you look at the Sacred Host, you understand how much Jesus loves you now."
~ St. Teresa of Calcutta ~


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Saint of the Day

St. Louis King of France: Saint of the Day for Sunday, August 25, 2019

St. Louis, King of France, patron of Tertiaries, was the ninth of his name. He was born at Poissy, France, in 1214. His father was Louis VIII, and ...

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St. Bartholomew: Saint of the Day for Saturday, August 24, 2019

St. Bartholomew, 1st. century, one of the 12. All that is known of him with certainty is that he is mentioned in the synoptic gospels and Acts as ...

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St. Philip Benizi: Saint of the Day for Friday, August 23, 2019

Servite cardinal and preacher. Born in Florence, Italy, to a noble family, he was educated in Paris and Padua where he earned a doctorate in medicine ...

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Bishop Barron

One Cheer for George Will’s “The Conservative Sensibility”

I have been following George Will’s thought for a long time. I’m old enough to remember when his column occupied the last page of Newsweek magazine every other week and when he sat in the chair of conservative thought on David Brinkley’s Sunday morning political talk show. I have long admired his graceful literary style and his clipped, smart manner of speech. Will was always especially good when, with lawyerly precision, he would take apart the sloppy thinking of one of his intellectual or political opponents. When I taught an introductory course in political philosophy at Mundelein Seminary many years ago, I used Will’s book Statecraft as Soulcraft to get across to my students what the ancients meant by the moral purpose of government. And so it was with great interest that I turned to Will’s latest offering, a massive volume called The Conservative Sensibility, a book that both in…

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Un solo hurra por “The Conservative Sensibility”

Llevo un largo tiempo siguiendo el pensamiento de George Will. Soy lo suficientemente mayor para recordar cuando su columna ocupaba la última página del Newsweek cada dos semanas y cuando ocupaba la silla del pensamiento conservador en el show político de David Brinkley los domingos por la mañana. Llevo un buen tiempo admirando su elegante estilo literario y su manera precisa e inteligente de hablar. Will era especialmente bueno cuando, con precisión quirúrgica, desenmarañaba las sinuosas curvas del pensamiento de sus adversarios intelectuales y políticos. Cuando enseñaba un curso de introducción a la filosofía política en el Mundelein Seminary hace muchos años, usaba su libro Statecraft as Soulcraft para explicar a mis estudiantes lo que los antiguos entendían por el propósito moral del gobierno. Y es por eso que recibí con gran interés la última propuesta de Will, un masivo volumen llamado The Conservative Sensibility, un libro que califica tanto por…

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Finding God in All Things

There is, to be sure, a stress within the Biblical tradition that God is radically other: “Truly, you are a God who hides himself, O God of Israel, the Savior” (Isaiah 45:15) and “No one shall see [God] and live” (Exodus 33:20). This speaks to the fact that the one who creates the entire universe from nothing cannot be, himself, an item within the universe, one being alongside of others. But at the same time, the Scriptures also attest to God’s omnipresence: “Your Wisdom reaches mightily from one end of the earth to the other, and she orders all things well” (Wisdom 8:1) and “Where can I go from your spirit? Or where can I flee from your presence? If I ascend to heaven, you are there; . . . If I take the wings of the morning and settle at the farthest limits of the sea, even there your…

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