Daily Mass – English – 8:00 am
Sunday Mass – English – 10:30 am
Domingo – Español – 12:30pm

St. Hugh has made Online Giving available for parishioners who would like to make donations to our weekly offerings, as well as other parish collections. We are utilizing this technology for the well-being and growth of our parish community.

Fourth Sunday of Lent
March 22, 2020

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Thank you to all those who have generously responded to the ABCD this year. If you have not yet made your pledge, you may do so by mailing it in.

Following the directives issued by the Archdiocese of Miami due to the coronavirus pandemic, the Holy Mass  will be live streamed on our website, sthughmiami.org, at 8 am during the week and at 10:30 am in English and 12:30 pm in Spanish on Sunday. If you have requested Mass intentions, please be assured that they will be offered, even if that Mass is not live streamed. You may continue to make your donations online through this website.

Starting this Friday, March 27, the bilingual Stations of the Cross will be accessible on our TV website, ST. HUGH TV to aid you in praying this devotion. Confessions at a distance of 6 feet–or Drive-through Confessions–will be heard again this Saturday, March 28, at 4:30 pm in the church parking lot. The Blessed Sacrament will be exposed at the entrance of the school during Confessions. Next Friday, April3, at 7 pm, a Taizé prayer service directed by Andrés Trujillo will be live streamed. Visit the link above and join us.

The Sunday bulletin will be available online. We also invite you to sign up for the newsletter so you can be up to date on the latest developments. Let us keep each other in prayer at this difficult time and put our hope in the Lord who always cares for us.


Daily Mass
English, 8:00 am

Sunday Mass
English, 10:30 am

Español, 12:30 pm

A Sunday Reflection

Fifth Sunday of Lent (Cycle A)

“Master, the one you love is ill,” is the beginning of this Sunday’s Gospel. We don’t understand, it is difficult to understand, what use is suffering and why God allows it. Lazarus will die before Jesus arrives. However, the gospel tells us that this illness is “for the glory of God.”

Before Lazarus’s tomb, the Lord is moved to tears. He, the victor over death, who has just proclaimed himself the Resurrection and the Life, weeps and shares in Martha’s and Mary’s sorrow for their brother, his friend who has died. And then, he will raise him up: “Untie him and let him go.”

We also need to be untied by Jesus, to be freed from the bonds of sin, free from all that keeps us apart from Him so that we may share in the resurrection that is promised to those who believe in Him.

As we face the fears provoked by the current coronavirus pandemic, let us place our hope in Jesus, Who raised Lazarus, that we be spared of illness and that those who suffer may recover soon. God bless you.

Fr. Luis R. Largaespada



Holy Hour of Adoration
Monday, Tuesday & Wednesday after the 8:00 am Mass
Thursday, all day

The Way of the Cross
Fridays after the 8:00 am Mass

Bilingual Stations of the Cross
Fridays at 6:30 pm

Traditional Latin Mass
Thursday, March 19, 7:00 pm

Spanish Virtual Pilgrimage to Lourdes
Tuesday, March 24, 7:00 pm

Reconciliation Weekend
Friday, March 27, 6:00 pm-9:00 pm in the church
Saturday, March 28, 9:00 am-3:00 pm in the church

Bilingual Stations of the Cross and Taizé Prayer Service
Friday, April 3, at 7:00 pm

Around the Parish

The Knights of Malta sponsored a Mass with procession of the Blessed Sacrament and anointing of the sick to celebrate the feast of Our Lady of Lourdes.

Around the Parish

A group of our parishioners met Archbishop Wenski on March 4. We thank Rolando and Irene Silva for hosting the event.

Why Cover the Crucifix?

IT SEEMS STRANGE that during the most sacred time of year we cover everything … in our churches, even the crucifix. [Yet] the Church recommends this practice [of covering images and the crucifix from the 5th Sunday of Lent until the Easter Vigil] to heighten our senses and build within us a longing for Easter Sunday.

But why go through such lengths to cover up images that are designed to raise our hearts and minds toward heaven? First of all, we use veils to alert us of the special time that we are in. These veils are a forceful reminder to get ready [for the Sacred Triduum].

Secondly, the veils focus our attention on the words being said at Mass [during the reading of the Passion]. Our senses … focus on the striking words from the Gospel and truly enter into the scene.

Third, the Church uses veils to produce a heightened sense of anticipation for Easter Sunday. And therein lies the whole point: the veils are not meant to be there forever. The unveiling before the Easter Vigil is a great reminder of our own life on earth. We live in a “veiled” world, in exile from our true home. It is only through our own death that the veil is lifted and we are finally able to see the beauty of everything in our lives.

Excerpted from Aleteia.org and used with permission.

Sunday pics