Sunday, March 18, 2018
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Celebrating her 100th Birthday: Sister Mary James McMahon

On June 4, 2014, a 100th birthday celebration was held for Sister Mary James McMahon. At 2 O'Connor Drive, the CSJ Leadership Team, the 2 O'Connor community and staff were present alongside Sister Mary James' family. Together, they celebrated her life and ministries.

Sister Susan Davy: Celebrating her 25th Jubilee

When I entered I believed that my vocation was truly God’s call and gift and I have an even greater conviction of that today
It’s a bit amazing to me that I am a Jubilarian as the past 25 years seem to have flown by. Upon reflection, I remember these years as graced-filled, challenging and life-giving.  Back in the mid-1980’s, after many happy years in the hospitality field, I felt a persistent longing for a deeper relationship with God. As I moved over time with the stirrings in my heart, I found myself discerning a religious vocation.

Celebrating her 50th Jubilee — Sister Ann Delaney

I remember how very moved I was with the joyful spirit of the Sisters of St. Joseph 
During the hot summer of August 1957, I was a 14-year-old Irish immigrant who had just left all my peers. In Grade 9 at St. Joseph’s College School, I was feeling completely “new.” But I remember how very moved I was with the joyful spirit of the Sisters of St. Joseph and the kind way with which they interacted with one another. At St. Michael’s Hospital, I witnessed the Sisters of St.

Sisters Celebrating their 60th Jubilee

Sister Peggy Bach
I read a book entitled And Nora Said Yes
When asked why I entered, my answer was, I read a book entitled And Nora Said Yes. Until that time (I was in Grade 11 at St. Patrick’s, Vancouver), I had no attraction to religious life. After reading it, I remarked, “That would be a beautiful life in community.” My teacher, Sr. Marie Christine, suggested very tentatively that I might have a vocation to religious life.

Between city and nature, this residence shelters a group of Toronto nuns

The Globe and Mail, May 16, 2014 — When I visit serious works of architecture, the owners have rarely taken a vow of poverty. But every rule has an exception. The Sisters of St. Joseph, a congregation of Roman Catholic nuns in Toronto, have commissioned a new home for themselves that reaches great aesthetic heights.

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