Why we should celebrate the Easter Rising on the eve of Christmas
I’ve got some new ideas for Easter.
It’s always good to think about how we celebrate our own religious holidays.
I’ve been thinking of what we might do to mark the Easter awakening, a time when the forces of darkness have awoken and our faith in Jesus Christ is re-energised.
Easter is traditionally a time for Christians to gather for Easter Mass, or Easter Sunday.
On Easter Sunday, the Church celebrates Easter by lighting a candle, lighting a bell, and singing the praises of Jesus.
In recent years, some churches have gone a step further and used Easter to mark Easter Rising.
On Easter Sunday last year, the National Church in Melbourne celebrated the Easter Rebellion, with thousands of people participating in a candlelit procession.
Some churches also have Easter traditions of lighting bells, making Easter Day a day of celebration and bringing the celebration of Easter to people all over the world.
It is not unusual for people to be inspired by these traditions and have Easter celebrations in their own communities.
A few years ago, I attended a church in Sydney called the National Anglican Church in the Sydney Morning Herald.
The church was very proud to be a part of the Easter celebration.
The Rev Dr Robert McManus of the church, told me that he and his colleagues are keen to help people in their communities.
“We want to encourage our community to celebrate the coming of Easter, not just as a national holiday, but to take the celebration into their own hands and become a beacon for other communities to follow.”
The Reverend Robert McDonagh of the National National Anglicans said that the Easter celebrations have become a powerful part of local life in Sydney.
He told me that the people of Sydney and the Australian community are very welcoming of Easter celebrations, and that they celebrate Easter Sunday with great joy.
What we celebrate as Easter Rising is the awakening of the people.
We celebrate it in our communities, we celebrate it around the world, we see it in movies, and we celebrate in the music.
When the National church in Melbourne lit a candlelight procession last year for the Easter rebellion, the community gathered for the candlelit Mass, which was celebrated by hundreds of people.
In a video I’ve posted on Facebook, Reverend McDonag said that we should also celebrate Easter Rising as a celebration of the awakening in our own lives of the forces that have awoken us.
We can all be inspired to be more Christlike, more loving, more humble, more forgiving, more kind, more respectful and more compassionate towards the many people who have awoken to the forces unleashed by the darkness that has awoken in our lives.
A few days ago, on the same Sunday as the candlelight vigil in Melbourne, the Archbishop of Sydney, Justin Welby, spoke to hundreds of members of the local Anglican church.
I’ve always been an Anglican, but in this moment I’m really looking forward to being part of a church that celebrates Easter Rising, which I believe will be a very powerful expression of the rising of the soul in the face of the darkness of our own society and the darkness we see around us.
“The whole of humanity will be reminded of Jesus Christ and the importance of celebrating Easter Rising and to remember and celebrate that Easter Rising.”