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OK, now let’s get practical. What does this have to do with Lent? The Church is a wise mother. She knows that we like to feast more than we like to fast, which is perfectly normal. But she also knows that if we don’t fast (practice mortification), we will get spiritually out of shape pretty quickly. So she has built into the liturgical year certain seasons when we focus a little bit more than usual on this aspect of our spiritual life – penitential days and seasons, like Lent. So, fasting (some form of mortification, voluntary self-denial) is a normal part of every Catholic’s Lenten journey; it gets us in shape for the holiest days of the year – Holy Thursday through Easter Sunday.
Each of us should choose some form of mortification (something that we notice, but not something that distracts us or overburdens us – balance and realism are important for a healthy spiritual life). In this way, we can unite our increased spiritual efforts to those of our Catholic brothers and sisters throughout the world, making this season a real family affair. Together we go with Jesus into the desert, where he spent 40 days practicing mortification, as a preparation for his public mission…
Yours in Christ, Father John Bartunek
Art for this post on mortification: San Francisco meditando de rodillas ( St Francis meditating on his knees ), El Greco, ca 1586-1592, PD-US author’s life plus 100 years or less, Wikimedia Commons.
Fr. John Bartunek, LC, S.Th.D, received his BA in History from Stanford University in 1990. He comes from an evangelical Christian background and became a member of the Catholic Church in 1991. After college, he worked as a high school history teacher, drama director, and baseball coach. He then spent a year as a professional actor in Chicago before entering the religious Congregation of the Legionaries of Christ in 1993. He was ordained a Catholic priest in 2003 and earned his doctorate in moral theology in 2010. He provided spiritual support on the set of Mel Gibson’s “The Passion of the Christ” while researching the 2005 Catholic best seller,
“Inside the Passion”
–the only authorized, behind-the-scene explanation of the film. Fr. John has contributed news commentary regarding religious issues on NBC, CNN, Fox, and the BBC. He also served as the English-language press liaison for the Vatican’s 2005 Synod of Bishops on the Eucharist. His most widely known book is called:
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. His most recent books are “Spring Meditations” , black nike roshe run with white tick
, and nike air max 90 leather pa triple white gum
. Fr. John currently splits his time between Michigan (where he continues his writing apostolate and serves as a confessor and spiritual director at the Queen of the Family Retreat Center) and Rome, where he teaches theology at Regina Apostolorum. His online, do-it-yourself retreats are available at baby boy nike air trainers sc
, and he answers questions about the spiritual life at SpiritualDirection.com .
The vertical lines on the staff mark the measures. Measures are used to divide and organize music. The time signature determines how many beats can be in a measure. The thick double bars mark the beginning and ends of a piece of music. Measures are sometimes marked with numbers to make navigating a piece easier. The first measure would be measure one, the second measure two and so on.
Different pitches are named by letters. The musical alphabet is, in ascending order by pitch, A, B, C, D, E, F and G. After G, the cycle repeats going back to A. Each line and space on the staff represents a different pitch. The lower on the staff, the lower the pitch of the note. Notes are represented by little ovals on the staff. Depending on the clef (discussed below), the position of each note on the staff corresponds to a letter name.
Notes are centered on the lines or in the spaces between the lines. Stems on notes above the middle line trail down from the left of the note. Stems on notes below the middle line stick up on the right of the note. Stems on notes on the line usually go down except when adjacent notes have flags that go up. Note stems are usually one octave (eight successive lines and spaces) long. When two melodies occupy the same staff, the stems for the notes in one melody are written up and the stems for notes in the other are written down.
Ledger lines extend above and below the staff, allowing for higher or lower notes to be shown than would otherwise fit on the staff. These lines follow the same musical alphabet pattern as the staff does. Think of them as just extra lines and spaces on the end of the staff.
The stems of notes on ledger lines extend either up or down towards the middle line.
All notes have length. However, the number of beats they get depends on the time signature , so only relative note durations will be discussed here.
This graphic shows a heirarchy of note values.
At the top is a whole note (1). A half note is half the duration of a whole note, so a whole note is as long as two half notes (2). Likewise, a half note is as long as two quarter notes (3). A quarter note is as long as two eighth notes (4), and an eighth note is as long as two sixteenth notes (5).
Sixteenth notes (right) and eighth notes (left) may also look like this. Single sixteenth and eighth notes have flags, many sixteenth and eighth notes combine flags into connecting bars.
Marin County Transit District (Marin Transit) was formed by a vote of the people of Marin County in 1964 and was given the responsibility for providing local transit service within Marin County. Marin Transit contracts for operations and maintenance of services. Staff are directly responsible forplanning, capital investments, financial management, and operations oversight. Marin Transit is financially supported by Measure A Funds, State Transportation Development Act Funds, fares, property taxes and Federal Section 5311 rural transit funds.
The Golden Gate Bridge, Highway and Transportation District, in coordination with the City of San Rafael, Marin Transit, Transportation Authority of Marin (TAM), and Sonoma-Marin Area Rail Transit (SMART), is working on a project to replace the San Rafael Transportation Center (SRTC). This project will include analysis and identification of potential sites for the transit center in downtown San Rafael, an environmental review process, and preliminary design.
We want to hear from our riders. Tofind out more about the project and take a survey please visit
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Project Fact Sheet (Spanish) and Survey: https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/SRTCSpanish
Effective March 5, 2018, Marin Transit is expanding the service area for
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to include the neighborhood of East San Rafael/Peacock Gap . Residents living in the East San Rafael/Peacock Gap area who qualify for paratransit service under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) will be able to call one to seven days in advance of their requested trip and schedule a ride. The service will be available from 10 am to 2 pm and 4pm to 7 pm on weekdays. On weekends, the service will be available from 8 am to 5 pm.
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Enjoy the Winter 2017/18 edition of our Marin Access newsletter. If you'd like to receive this in your inbox, subscribe to our email updates in the footer below.
Want to get around without driving? Your smartphone, tablet and computer are great tools for getting rides! In partnership with Technology 4 Life, Marin Transit is sponsoring a FREE class to learn about transportation options in Marin. We will show you how to get online and use web sites and apps for determining the fastest, cheapest and most timely ways for getting where you want to go. Learn how to take the bus, SMART train, ferry or maybe get a ride from a volunteer, use shared ride services (Lyft), subsidized taxis and more! Bring your smartphone, tablet, or laptop to class. Bring $10 and photo ID to set up a Clipper card. This course is especially geared towards older adults and riders with disabilities, as well as caregivers who may be interested in transportation options.
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for classes in Mill Valley and San Anselmo