Pray for Souls in Purgatory:
Join Us:

Holy Face Adoration:

Living Rosary:

Daily Consecration :
Directory of Joan Pages:

 Free Website Translator
Eucharistic Adoration:

Sign Up For Our Newsletter 

Daily And Sunday Mass:
Prayer Request

Contact Us:

Daily Inspirations E Mail:   

Catechism Of The Catholic Church:

Rite Of Catholic Of Initiation  RCIA 

Wisdom of the Saints:

Articles and Homilies:

Our Library of Meditations

The Wisdom Of Archbishop Sheen:

Directory of movies on the Site:

Mary's Place Everything Mary:

Directory of Our Prolife Pages.

Our Pages on the Holocaust.  

 Rosary For Priests

The Scriptual Rosary: 

Rosary of the Stations

Stations of The Cross:

Meditating the Stations:

The Stations of Light:

Chaplet of Divine Mercy.

Our Prayer Library: 

Mass for the Unborn

Privacy Policy:
All submissions are for Our Internal Adminstrative use only and are never shared with anyone.

2005--2017 Confraternity of Saint Joan of Arc.
All Site Pages updated January 2017   JMJ

The Confraternity of Saint Joan of Arc is a Lay Confraternity of Believers. We maintain strict conformance to the Magistreum of the Holy Roman Catholic Church and are One Hundred Percent in support and Fidelity to the Holy Father the Pope in Rome.
100 Questions that Jesus asked and YOU should answer:
Msgr. Charles Pope

Jesus asked a lot of questions. And rightly so, for he was a supreme teacher. And as any good teacher knows, simply supplying information is not enough. A good teacher wants to teach students to think and go probe more deeply not just the answers, but why they are true. A good teacher also wants the students to examine their own premises, and discover where they stand in relation to the truth. Yes, asking questions of students is a great way to make them think, and the word disciple means learner or student. Socrates used a similar strategy of asking questions and his method has come down to us today as the Socratic Method.
So Jesus, the supreme teaches asks a lot of questions. But note this, YOU are supposed to answer them!

Meditating Advent:

As the calendar year draws to a close, family schedules and personal agendas fill with meetings, programs, parties, and annual obligations. The carol "Silent Night" could not have been written at the end of the twentieth century, when its title evokes the peace and stillness modern women and men can only imagine. 
Yet this busiest time of year calls us to draw close to others, above all to God, who became flesh and lived with us. Contemplation and car pooling?! Meditation and manic shopping?! How do we carve out moments of quiet when we open ourselves to God's presence?