Latest Entries »

Memorial of Saint Francis de Sales, Bishop and Doctor of the Church


Mk 3:13-19

Jesus went up the mountain and summoned those whom he wanted and they came to him. He appointed Twelve, whom he also named Apostles, that they might be with him and he might send them forth to preach and to have authority to drive out demons: He appointed the Twelve: Simon, whom he named Peter; James, son of Zebedee, and John the brother of James, whom he named Boanerges, that is, sons of thunder; Andrew, Philip, Bartholomew, Matthew, Thomas, James the son of Alphaeus; Thaddeus, Simon the Cananean, and Judas Iscariot who betrayed him.


The Legend of Hercules

Since I’m always in the Movies House and watching movie almost everyday, i decided to have my own Movie Review on the movie that I watched.

The Legend of Hercules

A Movie about Mythical Greek hero.

A movie about the King Amphitryon (Scott Adkins ) who is hungry of power and want to rule the land, knowing this his wife Queen Alcmene (Roxanne McKee )  approach and ask Goddes Hera to give people a way to stop the bloody reign of King Amphitryon. and hearing the prayer of the Queen, Hera inform the she will conceive a son of Zeus and will name Hercules.

After 20years, Hercules (Kellan Lutz) became a good warrior, and fall in loved to Hebe (Gaia Weiss) the  princess that is arrange to marry the older brother of Hercules, Iphicles ( Liam Garrigan ) jealousy will lead Hercules in danger. Iphicles and King Amphitryon ask him to lead the troupes to Egypt. and at Egypt to survive, he fake his death the Egyptian believes he dies coz no one know’s him as Hercules,

they were became a slave, who will fight to survive life, they decide to join the biggest challenge, fight of 6 undefeated warrior / slave versus Hercules alone, he manage to defeat all 6 of them, then he’s free from slavery.

then he came back to his homeland,  to take revenge, to save his people, and the death of his Mother, all he needs to do is to believe that he is Son of Zeus and he will get the power,

fulfilling the destiny, Hercules defeat the king and save his People, and in the end He and Hebe lived together and have their own family,


if you where a God’s and Goddesses fun kind of people this movie is for you, but if not, its for you to decide if you want to watch it, but i can say its fine to watch it, but don’t expect to much its just another Greek Legend movie.






mk 3:7-12

Jesus withdrew toward the sea with his disciples.
A large number of people followed from Galilee and from Judea.
Hearing what he was doing,
a large number of people came to him also from Jerusalem,
from Idumea, from beyond the Jordan,
and from the neighborhood of Tyre and Sidon.
He told his disciples to have a boat ready for him because of the crowd,
so that they would not crush him.
He had cured many and, as a result, those who had diseases
were pressing upon him to touch him.
And whenever unclean spirits saw him they would fall down before him
and shout, “You are the Son of God.”
He warned them sternly not to make him known.

What to do?

What to do when you are feeling so down?

What to do when everything around you gives negative vibes?

What to do when you were surrounded by negativity?

What to do when you all you want to do is to cry, but you can’t?

What to do when all you want to do is to lie down on your bed, but you have work to do?

What to do when you see your crush approaching your way?

What to do when it’s raining then you wear your gamosa shoes?

What to do when you open your wallet and see you have no money there?

What to do when you love someone, but he/she can’t love you back?

Why people go, or why people come?

Why we fall in love in the wrong person?

Why do we sleep?

Why there is color? Or why the rainbow don’t have color pink?


There’s a lot of question in our mind, looking and seeking for the answers. Why we always ask, when in the first place we already know the answer, why we always ask but we are afraid to know the answer, why we always ask when sometimes, we are not meant to know and understand the answer, but rather to accept it.

I must say, I have a lots or rather ton’s of question in life like (“ what’s the real color of the Zebra is it black with white stripes or white with black stripes or/ what happen to the cockroach when it’s fell down to the soap? Did the cockroach will be clean or the soap will get dirty?” ), but seeking for the answer may not be the best solution, but rather it may put us to confusion.  So when you ask be ready to know the answer, if we don’t understand the answer then it’s the time to accept it, coz “sometime its not meant to understand but rather to accept”.


Mt 19:3-12

Some Pharisees approached Jesus, and tested him, saying,
“Is it lawful for a man to divorce his wife for any cause whatever?”
He said in reply, “Have you not read that from the beginning
the Creator made them male and female and said,
For this reason a man shall leave his father and mother
and be joined to his wife, and the two shall become one flesh?
So they are no longer two, but one flesh.
Therefore, what God has joined together, man must not separate.”
They said to him, “Then why did Moses command
that the man give the woman a bill of divorce and dismiss her?”
He said to them, “Because of the hardness of your hearts
Moses allowed you to divorce your wives,
but from the beginning it was not so.
I say to you, whoever divorces his wife
(unless the marriage is unlawful)
and marries another commits adultery.”
His disciples said to him,
“If that is the case of a man with his wife,
it is better not to marry.”
He answered, “Not all can accept this word,
but only those to whom that is granted.
Some are incapable of marriage because they were born so;
some, because they were made so by others;
some, because they have renounced marriage
for the sake of the Kingdom of heaven.
Whoever can accept this ought to accept it.”


Mt 18:21–19:1

Peter approached Jesus and asked him,
Lord, if my brother sins against me,
how often must I forgive him?
As many as seven times?”
Jesus answered, “I say to you, not seven times but seventy-seven times.
That is why the Kingdom of heaven may be likened to a king
who decided to settle accounts with his servants.
When he began the accounting,
a debtor was brought before him who owed him a huge amount.
Since he had no way of paying it back,
his master ordered him to be sold,
along with his wife, his children, and all his property,
in payment of the debt.
At that, the servant fell down, did him homage, and said,
‘Be patient with me, and I will pay you back in full.’
Moved with compassion the master of that servant
let him go and forgave him the loan.
When that servant had left, he found one of his fellow servants
who owed him a much smaller amount.
He seized him and started to choke him, demanding,
‘Pay back what you owe.’
Falling to his knees, his fellow servant begged him,
‘Be patient with me, and I will pay you back.’
But he refused.
Instead, he had the fellow servant put in prison
until he paid back the debt.
Now when his fellow servants saw what had happened,
they were deeply disturbed,
and went to their master and reported the whole affair.
His master summoned him and said to him, ‘You wicked servant!
I forgave you your entire debt because you begged me to.
Should you not have had pity on your fellow servant,
as I had pity on you?’
Then in anger his master handed him over to the torturers
until he should pay back the whole debt.
So will my heavenly Father do to you,
unless each of you forgives his brother from his heart.”

When Jesus finished these words, he left Galilee
and went to the district of Judea across the Jordan.


  • In logic, an assumption is a proposition that is taken for granted, as if it were true based upon presupposition without preponderance of the facts. An assumption that is considered to be self-evident or otherwise fundamental is called an axiom.
  • In religion, assumption is the bodily translation of an individual person, either living or dead, from earth to heaven.

The Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary into Heaven, informally known as The Assumption, according to the Christian beliefs of the Roman Catholic Church, Eastern Orthodoxy, Oriental Orthodoxy, and parts of Anglicanism, was the bodily taking up of the Virgin Mary into Heaven at the end of her earthly life.

The Roman Catholic Church teaches as dogma that the Virgin Mary “having completed the course of her earthly life, was assumed body and soul into heavenly glory.”[1] This doctrine was dogmatically and infallibly defined by Pope Pius XII on November 1, 1950, in his Apostolic Constitution Munificentissimus Deus.[2] While Catholic dogma leaves open the question of Mary’s death before rising to Heaven, the Eastern Orthodox tradition of the Dormition of the Theotokos teaches that Mary died and then rose to Heaven. In the churches which observe it, the Assumption is a major feast day, commonly celebrated on August 15. In many Catholic countries, the feast is also marked as a Holy Day of Obligation. In his August 15, 2004, homily given at Lourdes, Pope John Paul II quoted John 14:3 as one of the scriptural bases for understanding the dogma of the Assumption of Mary. In this verse, Jesus tells his disciples at the Last Supper, “If I go and prepare a place for you, I will come again, and will receive you to myself; that where I am, you may be there also.” According to Catholic theology, Mary is the pledge of the fulfillment of Christ’s promise.[3] The feast of the Assumption on August 15 is a public holiday in many countries, including Austria, Belgium, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, France, Germany (Saarland and Bavaria only), Greece, Lebanon, Lithuania, Italy, Malta, Mauritius,[4] Poland, Portugal, Senegal, Slovenia, and Spain .[5] In Eastern Orthodox churches following the Julian Calendar, the feast day of Assumption of Mary falls on August 28.

History of the belief

Although the Assumption (Latin: assūmptiō, “taken up”) was only relatively recently defined as infallible dogma by the Catholic Church, and in spite of a statement by Saint Epiphanius of Salamis in AD 377 that no one knew whether Mary had died or not,[6] apocryphal accounts of the assumption of Mary into heaven have circulated since at least the 4th century. The Catholic Church itself interprets chapter 12 of the Book of Revelation as referring to it.[7] The earliest known narrative is the so-called Liber Requiei Mariae (The Book of Mary’s Repose), which survives intact only in an Ethiopic translation.[8] Probably composed by the 4th century, this Christian apocryphal narrative may be as early as the 3rd century. Also quite early are the very different traditions of the “Six Books” Dormition narratives. The earliest versions of this apocryphon are preserved by several Syriac manuscripts of the 5th and 6th centuries, although the text itself probably belongs to the 4th century.[9]


Assumption statue, 1808 by Mariano Gerada, Ghaxaq, Malta

Later apocrypha based on these earlier texts include the De Obitu S. Dominae, attributed to St. John, a work probably from around the turn of the 6th century that is a summary of the “Six Books” narrative. The story also appears in De Transitu Virginis, a late 5th century work ascribed to St. Melito of Sardis that presents a theologically redacted summary of the traditions in the Liber Requiei Mariae. The Transitus Mariae tells the story of the apostles being transported by white clouds to the deathbed of Mary, each from the town where he was preaching at the hour. The Decretum Gelasianum in the 490s declared some transitus Mariae literature apocryphal.

An Armenian letter attributed to Dionysus the Areopagite also mentions the event, although this is a much later work, written sometime after the 6th century. John of Damascus, from this period, is the first church authority to advocate the doctrine under his own name. His contemporaries, Gregory of Tours and Modestus of Jerusalem, helped promote the concept to the wider church.

In some versions of the story the event is said to have taken place in Ephesus, in the House of the Virgin Mary, although this is a much more recent and localized tradition. The earliest traditions all locate the end of Mary’s life in Jerusalem (see “Mary’s Tomb“). By the 7th century a variation emerged, according to which one of the apostles, often identified as St Thomas, was not present at the death of Mary, but his late arrival precipitates a reopening of Mary’s tomb, which is found to be empty except for her grave clothes. In a later tradition, Mary drops her girdle down to the apostle from heaven as testament to the event.[10] This incident is depicted in many later paintings of the Assumption.

Teaching of the Assumption of Mary became widespread across the Christian world, having been celebrated as early as the 5th century and having been established in the East by Emperor Maurice around AD 600.[11] It was celebrated in the West under Pope Sergius I in the 8th century and Pope Leo IV then confirmed the feast as official.[11] Theological debate about the Assumption continued, following the Reformation, climaxing in 1950 when Pope Pius XII defined it as dogma for the Catholic Church.[12] Catholic theologian Ludwig Ott stated, “The idea of the bodily assumption of Mary is first expressed in certain transitus-narratives of the fifth and sixth centuries…. The first Church author to speak of the bodily assumption of Mary, in association with an apocryphal transitus B.M.V., is St. Gregory of Tours.”[13] The Catholic writer Eamon Duffy states that “there is, clearly, no historical evidence whatever for it.”[14] However, the Catholic Church has never asserted nor denied that its teaching is based on the apocryphal accounts. The Church documents are silent on this matter and instead rely upon other sources and arguments as the basis for the doctrine.


A series of articles on
Roman Catholic
General articles
MariologyVeneration of the Blessed VirginHistory of MariologyMariology of the saintsMariology of the popesEncyclicalsMarian societies
RosaryScapularImmaculate HeartSeven JoysSeven SorrowsFirst SaturdaysActs of ReparationHearts of Jesus & MaryConsecration to Mary
Dogmas and Doctrines
Mother of GodPerpetual virginityImmaculate ConceptionAssumptionMother of the ChurchQueen of HeavenMediatrixCo-Redemptrix
Expressions of devotion
Key Marian apparitions
(approved or worthy of belief)
GuadalupeMiraculous Medal
La SaletteLourdesPontmainLausBanneuxBeauraingFátima


In this dogmatic statement, the phrase “having completed the course of her earthly life,” leaves open the question of whether the Virgin Mary died before her assumption or whether she was assumed before death; both possibilities are allowed. Mary’s assumption is said to have been a divine gift to her as the ‘Mother of God’. Ludwig Ott’s view is that, as Mary completed her life as a shining example to the human race, the perspective of the gift of assumption is offered to the whole human race.[15]


In Ludwig Ott’s Fundamentals of Catholic Dogma he states that “the fact of her death is almost generally accepted by the Fathers and Theologians, and is expressly affirmed in the Liturgy of the Church”, to which he adduces a number of helpful citations, and concludes that “for Mary, death, in consequence of her freedom from original sin and from personal sin, was not a consequence of punishment of sin. However, it seems fitting that Mary’s body, which was by nature mortal, should be, in conformity with that of her Divine Son, subject to the general law of death”.[16] The point of her bodily death has not been infallibly defined, and many believe that she did not die at all, but was assumed directly into Heaven. The dogmatic definition within the Apostolic Constitution Munificentissimus Deus which, according to Roman Catholic dogma, infallibly proclaims the doctrine of the Assumption leaves open the question whether, in connection with her departure, Mary underwent bodily death; that is, it does not dogmatically define the point one way or the other, as shown by the words “having completed the course of her earthly life”.[12]


On November 1, 1950, Pope Pius XII solemnly declared:


By the authority of our Lord Jesus Christ, of the Blessed Apostles Peter and Paul, and by our own authority, we pronounce, declare, and define it to be a divinely revealed dogma: that the Immaculate Mother of God, the ever Virgin Mary, having completed the course of her earthly life, was assumed body and soul into heavenly glory[17]


Roman Catholic theologians consider this declaration by Pius XII to be an ex cathedra use of Papal Infallibility.[18][19] Although Pope Pius XII deliberately left open the question of whether Mary died before her Assumption, the more common teaching of the early Fathers is that she did die.[20][21]


Solemnity of the Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary


Lk 1:39-56

Mary set out
and traveled to the hill country in haste
to a town of Judah,
where she entered the house of Zechariah
and greeted Elizabeth.
When Elizabeth heard Mary’s greeting,
the infant leaped in her womb,
and Elizabeth, filled with the Holy Spirit,
cried out in a loud voice and said,
“Blessed are you among women,
and blessed is the fruit of your womb.
And how does this happen to me,
that the mother of my Lord should come to me?
For at the moment the sound of your greeting reached my ears,
the infant in my womb leaped for joy.
Blessed are you who believed
that what was spoken to you by the Lord
would be fulfilled.”

And Mary said:

“My soul proclaims the greatness of the Lord;
my spirit rejoices in God my Savior
for he has looked with favor on his lowly servant.
From this day all generations will call me blessed:
the Almighty has done great things for me
and holy is his Name.
He has mercy on those who fear him
in every generation.
He has shown the strength of his arm,
and has scattered the proud in their conceit.
He has cast down the mighty from their thrones,
and has lifted up the lowly.
He has filled the hungry with good things,
and the rich he has sent away empty.
He has come to the help of his servant Israel
for he has remembered his promise of mercy,
the promise he made to our fathers,
to Abraham and his children forever.”

Mary remained with her about three months
and then returned to her home.

ano nga ba ang kilig?

bakit tayo kinikilig?

para saan ba ang kilig.?

to tremble, shudder

to be tickled pink

for example :

When a young Filipina gets the opportunity to see her favorite movie star in the flesh, she experiences kilig.

Kinilig ako nang makita ko ang crush ko.
I shuddered in delight when I saw my crush.

Sino bang hindi kikiligin kung makita si Brad Pitt?
Who wouldn’t be tickled pink upon laying eyes on Brad Pitt?
oh di ba may example pa lolz…
parang pbb teens lng lolz
kailan nga ba tayo dapat kiligin?
sabi nila ang mga boyz daw ay kinikilig pag nag jijingle… ang girls din kaya kinikilig pag nag jingle sila hmmm…
may tamang lugar ba ang kilig? o may tamang oras ba ang kilig?
parang pbbteens lng kung kiligin… hahahaha hug mo ko hug mo ko lolz
may pinipili bang idad ang kilig? o may pinipili bang antas o estado ng buhay ang kilig? ito ba ay para sa lalaki at babae lng o pwede ring sa lalake at lalake at babae sa babae?
hay naku…daming tanong kung bakit hahaha bkit ko nga ba tinatanong ito? sa aking pantaha sigurado akong hindi lang ako ang nag tatanong kung ano nga ba talaga ang kilig,
sa aking sariling depinisyon, masasabi kong ang kilig ay isang pakiramdam kapag nakita mo o nasilayan mo ang isang taong lihim mong hinahangan, maaring ito ay artista, politiko o kahit ba ang iyong kapitbahay at kaibigan, sa pang araw araw karaniwan na itong nararamdaman, na ang mga tao matanda man o bata, teenager man o hindi, ay siguradong kinikilig. hahaha… ikaw kinilig ka na ba?
sa aking pagsulat ang daming kong kilig na naaalala… hahaha pero hindi ko na iisa-isahin kasi masyado madami.
pero bakit nga ba tayo KINIKILIG?