London Oratory

The London Oratory is a Catholic oratory, a community of lay-brothers, and the name given to the London Congregation of the Oratory of Saint Philip Neri. It is housed in an Oratory House, next to the Church of the Immaculate Heart of Mary in the Brompton Road, Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea, London, SW7.

There are two other Oratories in the UK, the Birmingham Oratory and the Oxford Oratory.

Read more about London Oratory:  Origins, Oratorian Fathers, Popular Culture

Other articles related to "london oratory, oratory, london":

CIEL UK - 2007 Mass and Conference
... The 2007 Annual Mass and conference took place at the London Oratory on Saturday 19 May ... Provost of the London Oratory ... Giovanni Pierluigi da Palestrina's Missa Brevis, sung by the Choir of the London Oratory and directed by Patrick Russill ...
London Oratory - Popular Culture
... The singer/songwriter Nick Cave wrote a lovesong called "Brompton Oratory", set outside and inside the London Oratory, which is included in the Nick Cave and the Bad Seeds' album The Boatman's Call ...
Brompton Oratory - Choirs - Senior Choir
... The London Oratory Choir is an adult, professional chamber choir serving the major liturgical celebrations in the Oratory Church, including solemn Latin Mass and Vespers on all the Sundays of the ... Dating from the establishment of the London Oratory on its present Brompton Road site in 1854, the London Oratory Choir is England’s senior professional ...
London Oratory School
... Former pupils Old Oratorians Website www.london-oratory.org Coordinates 51°28′56″N 0°11′38″W / 51.4823°N 0.1938°W / 51.4823 -0.1938 ... fellow Oratorian institutions the nearby Brompton Oratory or The Oratory School, a boarding independent school in Berkshire ... of the A304, near Fulham Broadway tube station, in south west London ...

Famous quotes containing the words oratory and/or london:

    Some of the greatest and most lasting effects of genuine oratory have gone forth from secluded lecture desks into the hearts of quiet groups of students.
    Woodrow Wilson (1856–1924)

    I lately met with an old volume from a London bookshop, containing the Greek Minor Poets, and it was a pleasure to read once more only the words Orpheus, Linus, Musæus,—those faint poetic sounds and echoes of a name, dying away on the ears of us modern men; and those hardly more substantial sounds, Mimnermus, Ibycus, Alcæus, Stesichorus, Menander. They lived not in vain. We can converse with these bodiless fames without reserve or personality.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)