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  • Community

    Everything about our lives as Crosiers centers on our community life. Because of our call to follow the Rule of St. Augustine, each member gives himself to the life and unity of the community while respecting each man for the unique person he is. Read More
  • Ministry

    Our whole life is given in service. Crosiers actively minister to the needs of the Church and society, working in education, chaplain service, pastoral ministry, spiritual direction, jail ministry, immigration services, and elder care. Read More
  • Prayer

    As a community founded in faith, we recognize that prayer is an essential expression and source of our life and work together. Read More
  • The Triumphant Cross

    The spirituality of the cross is rooted in the suffering, death, and resurrection of Jesus (the Paschal Mystery). We recognize that there is much suffering and pain in the world, but we also believe the resurrection of Jesus guarantees that in our suffering and pain there is hope and healing. Because of this, we emphasize the glorious, or triumphant, cross. Read More
  • Formation

    Meet Fr. Alex Juguilon, osc; Fr. Ilo Susilo, osc; Fr. Tom Enneking, osc; Br. Daniel Hernández, osc; Fr. Hubert Kavusa, osc; and Fr. Sambya Zawadi, osc, our next generation of Crosiers! Read More
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Communities

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Crosier Community of Onamia

We invite you to worship with us! 

Priory Liturgy Schedule: 

Sunday:

  • 8:45 a.m. - Morning Prayer
  • 9:30 a.m. - Eucharist with Holy Cross Parish
  • 11:50 a.m. - Midday Prayer
  • 5 p.m. - Evening Prayer
  • 9 p.m. - Night Prayer 

Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, & Friday:

  • 7:30 a.m. - Morning Prayer
  • 8 a.m. - Eucharist
  • 11:50 a.m. - Midday Prayer
  • 5 p.m. - Evening Prayer
  • 9 p.m. - Night Prayer

Wednesday:

  • 7:30 a.m. - Morning Prayer
  • 11:50 a.m. - Midday Prayer
  • 9 p.m. - Night Prayer

Saturday:

  • 7:30 a.m. - Morning Prayer
  • 11:50 a.m. - Midday Prayer

Holy Cross Priory Church - 102 Crosier Dr. N., Onamia, Minnesota 

Crosier Community of Phoenix

We invite you to worship with us! 

Daily worship service: 

  • 7:30 a.m. - Morning Prayer
  • 8 a.m. - Mass
  • Noon - Midday Prayer
  • 5 p.m. - Vespers
  • 9 p.m. - Night Prayer

Weekly Mass for Young Adults (18-30 years old):

  • Saturdays 5:30 p.m. - Followed by fellowship and conversation 

Priory Church of the Holy Cross - 717 E. Southern Ave., Phoenix, AZ 85040

 

Communities

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Communities

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Communities

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What We Do

Our whole life is given in service. Crosiers actively minister to the needs of the Church and society in various ways.

Our Impact

Event Calendar

August  2019
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  • St. Odilia

    About the year 300, St. Odilia and ten other young women, including St. Ursula, set out from England on a pilgrimage to the East. By accident or plan, their ship went up the Rhine, where they were captured by Huns

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  • Blog

    Read more about our thoughts on Crosier Religious Life, our charism, and what it's really like to live in a Crosier community and minister to God's people.

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  • Support

    We honor the generous benefactors who have supported our life and ministry through the years. We have many special needs as we work to live out our mission – including our commitment to support young men on the path to Crosier

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  • Vocations

    Consider becoming a Crosier As a Crosier, you will seek, with other Crosiers, to announce the Good News in the midst of our life together and in the world.

    Visit Site

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Homily from fourth week of Easter

Homily -- Fourth week of Easter
 
24-April-2018
 
Given by Fr. Tom Carkhuff, osc
 
Last week I was fortunate to attend a conference at St. Meinrad’s Abbey in southern Indiana. The monks of St. Meinrad’s and the staff at St. Luke’s Institute in Silver Spring, Maryland,  jointly sponsored this second biennial conference on intercultural competencies, quite a different topic than their first on sexuality and celibacy. 
 
After a full day of working at our conference, one of our organizers reported to us that one of his fellow monks had inquired how this conference was going. His response was, “Things are muddy in trying to blend ministerial, interpersonal and spiritual issues for people from so many countries and cultures. It is so complicated.” Many of us agreed. This intercultural work in the Church, our institutes, and our society is complex.
 
There were about 175 people present for the conference: women and men, lay people, religious and diocesan priests. There was a laywoman from Australia, a religious sister from South Korea, a priest from Poland, people from other countries, along with the diverse parts of our country. Some work in initial formation and seminary training, some work with already professed religious coming from other nations, some work with ordained men coming to serve in parishes in the U.S., and others work with parish communities receiving these new ministers. Of course, I thought about some of our own recent Crosier efforts, most especially welcoming our fine confreres from Mexico, our collaborative efforts at fraternal sharing with four excellent priests from Indonesia and Congo, and also next summer’s international formation experience.
 
About the same time that monk stated that “this all seems rather muddy,” I was asking myself the questions, “Why are we doing all of this, applying so many resources to all these efforts? What is our reasoning for committing so much to being intercultural? What do we expect to accomplish?” 
 
These Easter days our scripture readings from the 11th chapter of the Acts of the Apostles give good grounding. The messages are about the spirit of the Risen Lord being so powerful that it cannot be contained in one place or with one people. Even though the death of Stephen brought on larger persecutions, new believers went to other regions and the numbers grew; Antioch became a thriving location after Jerusalem; upbeat Barnabas went from Jerusalem to Antioch to investigate these unexpected developments and was so moved that he went and brought Paul from Tarsus to help teach the growing number of eager and enthusiastic believers, those who were first called, those Christ people.
 
In yesterday’s reading, also from the 11th chapter of Acts, as Simon Peter spoke about his commitment to spread the good news of the Risen Lord, he admitted, “Who am I to hinder the work of God?” Yes, though all this spreading of the Good News can be complicated and challenging, though we all have work to develop our own intercultural competencies, who are we to hinder the work of God? Rather, may we be like Barnabas, may we encourage one another in our competency and skills, in our hope and faith in the Spirit of the Risen Lord.