How to celebrate St. Luke’s feast in Scotland
The Greek Orthodox Church in Scotland has decided to celebrate its feast day with a new and unique celebration in the Cathedral Basilica of St. Paul’s.
The Church of the Holy Trinity, which is located in the south-west corner of the city of Glasgow, will host a Mass of St Matthew and St Paul on Saturday, July 14.
This new celebration, known as St Luke’s Feast, is part of a larger program of services being held over the next two months.
The celebration will be celebrated on July 14 and 15 in the Basilica.
The celebrations are expected to be a significant step forward for the Church of St Paul’s in the city, which has been in the news for some time now.
The Greek community in Scotland is a very small one, and St. Michael, who was canonized by Pope John Paul II in 2002, is the only member of the Church.
This means the celebration of St Luke is an event that is not only for the faithful, but for everyone.
“St Luke’s is a celebration of the life of the holy man and the life and teaching of Jesus Christ,” said Rev. George Foulkes, president of the Greek Orthodox Patriarchate of Constantinople.
“It is a way to express the life story of St Peter, to celebrate the life, to be present to the life that St. Peter lived and continues to live in this world, and it is a great way to celebrate his life.”
A number of events will take place over the course of the celebrations, which are scheduled to start at 11 a.m. local time on July 15 and end at 10 p.m., July 15.
The celebrations will also feature the services of St John of Damascus, the saint who is revered for his love for Jesus and his ministry in the early Church.
In addition to the services, the St. Mark’s celebration will also take place at St. Philip’s Cathedral in Glasgow, and the Church’s new St. Catherine’s feast day will take over the Basilicom at the Cathedral of Holy Trinity on Saturday.
The celebration will feature a number of special guest speakers, including the Rev. Dr. William J. Houghton, a retired Greek Orthodox bishop, who will speak about his experience of living in a Greek Orthodox community in the UK.
The events are also being promoted through the official website for the Cathedral.
The St. Matthew celebration will start at 2 p.a.m.; St. St. John’s will start two hours earlier, at 10 a.ms.; and St St. Andrew will start shortly after midnight.
For more information on the celebration, please visit www.stlukesfestival.org.