Parish Summer Outings

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Trip to Canterbury, 2009

“When April with its sweet showers dost soothe the sweet showers of May, then people long to go on Pilgrimage.”  So said Chaucer in the 14th Century in his great classic tale of Pilgrimage to Canterbury, and so with a joyous heart and a coach full of parishioners we made a happy trip to the oldest Church foundation in England – Canterbury.

Canterbury takes its importance for us as Catholics and also for Anglicans, as their Primate church, from the journey made by St Augustine in 597 at the bequest of Pope Gregory to go and evangelise the Angles that he found in a slave market in Rome.  It is also very significant for us in the Parish of St Anselm as St Anselm (1033-21 April 1109), as well as being a Doctor of the Church, was also Archbishop of Canterbury and is buried there.

Canterbury, by the martyrdom of St Thomas Becket in 1170 (who incidentally had great connections with the Priory at Merton, the ruins of which are under the Savacentre in Colliers Wood) became the most visited shrine in England and was to do so until the dissolution of the Monasteries in the 1530’s after Henry VIII split with Rome.

We had Mass in the underground crypt and remembered our great patron and the evangelisation through his writings for which he is most famous.  For us too it was a chance to remember that the land in which our parish is situated was once annexed to the Parish of Bec in Normandy which was the Mother House for Anselm.  He was part of the Benedictine Abbey there and was its abbot for a period of time before moving to England.

Father Will, Father Gary and members of the Parish enjoyed a wonderful celebration Mass in the crypt of St Anselm with music, supplied by Martine Mercer and Roger Burton, and we finished off with tea, memories and walkabouts in the beautiful city that is one of England’s great spiritual homes.

Arundel 2013

On Thursday 1st August 2013 some 52 members of the parish accompanied by our parish team, including Fr William, Fr John, Fr Chris, Tom Gately and Martine Mercer set out for a summer feast and pilgrimage to a major seat of English Catholic History – Arundel Cathedral and Castle, the seat of the Duke of Norfolk.

OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERAArundel became the setting for one of the most notable stories of Catholic bravery during the eventful years of English Reformation when Philip Howard relinquished his life reminding us that “the more afflictions we undergo for christ in this world the more glory we shall obtain with  Christ in the next”.  He was imprisoned and executed in the Tower by his own cousin, Queen Elizabeth.OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA

For the journey itself, we could not have had a more noble day, sunshine all the way.  Father Will celebrated Mass in Arundel Cathedral at noon with Fr John and Fr Chris and Stephen de la Bedoyere gave us a stirring talk on the life of St Philip Howard as we gazed on his tomb now situated within the Cathedral to coincide with his canonisation in 1970.  Following Mass we were given a guided tour by our excellent guide, Oliver Hawkins.

OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERAWe then retired to the Castle and grounds to enjoy our picnic lunches in glorious sunshine and to enjoy the beautiful gardens of the castle.  Happy groups of St Anselm’s parish members could be seen in small groups enjoying the atmosphere of the setting and being transported by the buggies around the large grounds of the castle.  One or two intrepid travellers traversed to the town and joined us back on board for the return journey, all exhausted, not only by the heat of the day, but after a truly magnificent adventure!  OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERAThe outing was a great success and thanks in no small part to our Parish Administrator, Martine who took the lead in organising, booking the coach, Mass at the Cathedral and visit to the Castle and making sure the clergy, parishioners and all had a stress-free and well planned day.  She is not undaunted by the process and promises to organise more such days in the future.

Minster and Broadstairs 2014

Minster Abbey is a special place of worship and we were warmly welcomed by the Sisters of St Benedict on this annual outing in August.

OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERAIn the 20th century the Priory was restored and a third religious community came to this tiny hamlet.  It happened in 1937 almost by accident in searching for a place to flee from Eichstatt in Bavaria, the sisters managed by fair means or foul (smuggling money and many amazing stories) to flee Nazi occupied Germany and set up this community here.  This unbroken tradition means that this religious house has been the longest inhabited community in Britain, going back as it does to Saxon times.

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 The day itself was superb and the setting for our Mass officiated by Father Will and Father Chris was breath-taking in its simplicity.  Surrounded by wild flower meadows and high up in the upper room of an old barn, we celebrated and reflected.  The Sisters provided hospitality afterwards and soon we were on our way to a lovely lunch and walkabout (and for some enthusiastic members of the party, a dip in the delightful place that is Broadstairs). S1054943 If one forgets the joy of the English seaside then a trip to Broadstairs is recommended.  Special cafes, lovely service, leisurely walks around the town, ice cream a-plenty, it was to prove a perfect place to spend the afternoon.  The coach returned to Tooting after some vibrant singing of old and perfect songs (who can forget Father Will wallowing in mud!).  Prayers, reflection, fun, we are ready for another adventure and another year – God willing.

S1054945These events have become an annual and really appreciated part of the Parish diary and are highlighted by fellowship and friendship.  Long may they continue?

St Augustine’s Abbey and Broadstairs, 2015

On July 30th St Anselm’s Parish went on its annual day pilgrimage and outing.  Following the success of its trip to Broadstairs last year a second visit was felt appropriate but this time celebrating Holy Mass at the Shrine of St Augustine in the Pugin Church in Ramsgate.  We were welcomed by Father Marcus Holden and his hospitality team provided us with light refreshments.

This important church is built near the spot where St Augustine landed for the first time in AD 597.  This momentous arrival was to shape the story of Christianity in England.  This church has been declared England’s Newest Shrine to go on pilgrimage, so it was appropriate that we attend with prayerful heart.  We were not disappointed as the service in the Pugin church was inspirational under the direction of Father Marcus Holden and Fr Will.

The church too is a masterpiece of design, being the brain child of Pugin who, in the short life time as an architect,OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA has left an important and dynamic mark on the image of what we think of as being British.  (Look at the Gothic elements of the Houses of Parliament and Big Ben and you will see his work.)  He reinvented the process of design construction allowing for the most up to date Victorian practices to be developed and this church is an ideal church for everyone to attend and feel once more in touch with the spirit of the early evangelisation of the people of Britain.  It was appropriate after our own call to Evangelisation (the Vigil Service called for by the Bishops of England and Wales) in early July that we went once more on a pilgrimage of renewal.OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA

In the afternoon we travelled to Broadstairs for walking, fun and fellowship and the journey home made us realise how much we owe to St Augustine who brought to Britain the faith enshrined in law, learning and the written word for the first time since the Romans.  We owe him a great debt of gratitude and joy.

Hever Castle 2016

2016 is the year of the English Garden and where better could the parishioners of St. Anselm’s enjoy for their annualS1056454 (2) summer outing on August 4th than here in Hever Castle in the “Garden of England” in the County of Kent – the showcase of the English Country garden.

Join us for a moment on this special day and be transported back to the beauty of the English countryside, where history, natural beauty and the spirit of tranquillity transcends the centuries. One place in Hever in particular where all the elements combine is the beautiful English rose garden inspired by the poetry of one of America’s greatest poets Emily Dickenson- one of her poems comes to mind:

“Nobody knows this little Rose 20160804_133907 (3)

It might a pilgrim be

Did I not take it from the ways

And lift it up to thee.

Only a Bee will miss it

Only a Butterfly,

Hastening from far journey

On its breast to lie S1056462 (2)

Only a Bird will wonder

Only a Breeze will sigh  

Ah Little Rose – how easy

For such as thee to die!”

S1056458 (2)The day began with a departure from Tooting Bec at ten o clock, with Fr. William blessing us on our journey and praying that we would remember those unable to attend, asking us to reflect and enjoy the beauty of the day to come. The journey down was quickly achieved and soon we were enjoying the beauties of Hever. If you have not been there treat yourself, it is only 30 miles from London but the countryside and the natural beauty and the Kentish landscape is all around. To then have the pleasure of a fairy tale image of a Castle (that has stood on this site since the 13th century) as our focal point made us realise that a special treat was in store.

This famous castle once the home of two Queens of England – the ill-fated Ann Boleyn and the clever survivor of Henry VIII, Anne of Cleaves, is a testimony to the skill of the English Craftsman. Restored by William Waldorf Astor in the early part of the 20th century it was the setting for many famous parties. Its Tudor magnificence is fully restored and the picture collection is now one of the best and most influential (short of the National Portrait Gallery) of Tudor portraits. These special improvements have been brought about by the Guthrie family who have invested millions in its restoration since 1983, making it a sanctuary for wild life and for us as visitors and new generations to come.

Fun, frolics, rain (what summer would be without its showers.) Father Will on the lake with three ladies of the ParishOLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA chaperoned by one other gentlemen rowing around frantically trying to enter safe harbour to avoid the shower- “too late I hear you say” …. You would be right! Conversations, bags of shared food and goodies, the shopping and the oohs and ahhs….

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Then more tea, coffee, sandwiches the odd glass of Vino- (that splinter group that went to the Henry VIII) and soon it was arrival back at Tooting Bec at half six, exhausted and ready for bed! It was a fantasy day out and a day to savour the joys of this England.

# Mrs. Guthrie the present owner is both a fan of Roses and of Emily Dickinson… Hence the connections that inspired the gardens… Check them out on Hever website… awesome.

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OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA  20160804_133634 (3)20160804_150324 (3)

 

St. Anselm’s Parish Pilgrimage and outing to St. John’s Seminary & Polesden Lacey

July 31st 2018

Our annual summer outing commenced with an unforgettable morning at the Diocesan Seminary, St. John’s, Wonersh. This place of education is the “alma mater” of both Canon William and Fr. Chris our spiritual guides for the day. The atmosphere was beautifully simple as Canon William and Fr. Chris celebrated the Mass for the Feast of St. Ignatius Loyola. In his homily Fr. Chris took the theme of “fight the good fight” something the soldier part of St. Ignatius would have fully understood. It was a real invitation to reflect and let God into our lives. The tour after Mass of the seminary was particularly rewarding as Canon William & Fr Chris showed us round the scene of their former novitiate and in particular the excellent art work that he created whilst there and which is still decorating the corridor walls of Regent Street,(and yes Canon Will is a very talented artist, (see examples).

We are thankful to the Canon Brian Coyle, the Rector for allowing us to visit and celebrate the Holy Mass during the summer holiday and Tony Lee, the Bursar for giving us such a warm welcome and taking good care of us all.

 

Our afternoon at leisure was spent at the wonderful National Trust property of Polesden Lacey in Great Bookham.

“The champagne was always chilled and the food piping hot” so wrote the Times in 1930 about the famous entertainment house that was Polesden Lacey presided over by the chatelain of the house Maggie Greville, one of the best known socialites of the 20th Century who entertained Kings, Maharaja’s and most of the influential people of the first 40 years of the 20th Century.

However, the champagne didn’t flow, but the party enjoyed the sumptuous rooms (designed by the Ritz decorators in 1909) and gardens of this impressive home of one of the richest and most influential women in Britain. It was a fabulous day out; weather was perfect with the guides unpicking for us the elegance of the building. Fun and friendship prevailed over lunch, afternoon tea of cakes, scones and several ice creams throughout the afternoon meant that the party returned to Tooting Bec with each and every one with fond memories of their visit. One story that entertained us about Polesden Lacey was the occasion of one of the butlers observed by Mrs Greville “drunk at dinner.” She immediately handed him a note on a salver which read “You are drunk, leave the room at once.” The butler proceeded to hand the note to the main guest, Sir Austen Chamberlain, who then fell silent for the rest of the meal…. afterwards the hostess and the “butler” had some explaining to do….. I wonder who kept their cool the most.

The parish annual summer outings are a real example of the community spirit that exists in our parish, we are indeed fortunate to be able to share our faith and community spirit. One beautiful example of our “faith in action” was when over lunch we met two sets of grandparents who were out for the day “together” as their beautiful 15 year old granddaughter was undergoing that afternoon surgery for a brain tumour. They were bonding together to hold on to each other in faith. We as a group took the opportunity to pray for Ciara and wish her well. God does indeed live in the “ordinary.”

 

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