News & Articles

 

Father Quinn’s Perpetual Intercessory Prayer Candle 
It will burn for the entire month you select for his Intercession



Sainthood cause for Brooklyn priest moves forward
June 27, 2019 – Lindsey Kettner – Relevant Radio – Immaculate Heart Media


Msgr. Quinn’s Sainthood Cause Advances to the Vatican
June 26, 2019 – Ed Wilkinson – The Tablet


Invite for Fr. Quinn’s Vespers Celebration on Tue 6/18/19

View Photos and videos from Vespers Celebration


Servant of God 3rd Letter


January 15, 2019
FB-Post-LFCFS-Bday-131yrs


The Principle of Love – Knights of Columbus – COLUMBIA – 11/2017


The 85th anniversary celebration of the founding of little flower of providence orphanage – Nov 2, 2015


Pilgrims Retrace the Steps of Msgr. Quinn – June 4, 2011


Promoting a Saint from Brooklyn

Brooklyn Diocese Promotes Sainthood for Msgr. Bernard J. Quinn


Bernard J. Quinn Memorial – 1st Newsletter – 1992


Article by Fr. Quinn’s Niece to the Long Island Catholic (circa mid 1970’s)


Fr. Quinn & Bishop Molloy – 1960

The Monsignor – April 1960


Jamaican Newspaper captures Fr. Quinn’s visit to the Island

Brooklyn Priest – New York Times – April 8, 1940

8000 Pay Tribute at Quin – New York Times – April 11, 1940


2 Million Gather For Little Flower Novena – Brooklyn Daily Eagle – Feb 1930

Recorded Events of St. Therese – International – 1930

St. Therese of Lisieux and Fr. Quinn


 

Past Events

Black Catholics Remember Msgr. Quinn’s 129th B’day January 18, 2017

Tablet TALK: Keeping Msgr. Quinn’s Memory Alive April 19, 2016

Claverites Think Their Pastor Was a Saint April 15, 2015


For the first time, a clergyman who hailed from Brooklyn, may become a Roman Catholic Saint.

The Brooklyn Diocese announced that Monsignor Bernard John Quinn, a beloved priest who died in 1940, is one step closer to becoming a saint. 

Monsignor Quinn championed racial equality and founded a church that welcomed diversity. Most recently, the Bishop of Brooklyn approved the cause for canonization, declaring that he believes Monsignor Quinn was a saint. It’s a big step in the process that a local priest has been spearheading for almost three decades. 

“African Americans really suffered great violations of their rights, but there was a priest that was in their corner and he was plugging for them as one man, and today his work is being recognized,” said Reverend Monsignor Paul Jervis, of St. Francis of Assisi-St. Blaise Church. 

The Diocese will have to present evidence of at least two miracles attributed to him after his death. The pope will then make the final decision.