The Ultimate Rosary Meditation Book… For Free!

There finally is a way you can say your daily Rosary throughout the week with minimal distraction and weariness, and which can initiate the devout person into the rich exegetical tradition of the Church as preserved in Sacred Liturgy. The book follows Pope St. John Paul II’s proposed order of the weekly Rosary, beginning with Monday so as to begin with the Annuntiation and ending with Sunday as the culmination of the Christian’s week.

This book has a responsory text for each Hail Mary of the weekly Rosary (a total of 350 texts), drawn from various Breviaries in use throughout the Latin Occident of Christendom (the Roman Breviary, the Dominican Breviary, the Bridgittine Breviary, the Ambrosian Breviary, the Mozarabic Breviary, the various Gallican Breviaries, along with various Proper Offices of Religious Orders, Congregations, &c.).

This book is absolutely unprecedented in its nature. There are plenty of books offering Scriptural meditations for the recitation of the Rosary (one verse per Ave). Never before (at least to my knowledge) has there been a book that has offered meditations from liturgical texts for each Hail Mary of the Rosary decades.

The only catch: it’s in Latin with no accompanying translation.

The anonymous author has asked me to convey his request for urgent prayers for his imperiled family in exchange for the gratuitous publication of this work, which was begun in 2004.


New Latin Version of the Angelic Crown

This book contains a Latin version of the Angelic Crown (St. Michael’s Chaplet) that differs significantly from the better known version. This version focuses on thanksgiving and praise for the creation, sanctification and beatific glory of the Angelic hierarchies. The concluding prayers are also different, drawn from older sources. 

The author of this book earnestly requests urgent prayers for his family in exchange for the free use of this book.


Meditation Book for the Divine Mercy Chaplet

This book contains Scriptural meditations for the recitation of the Divine Mercy Chaplet. The Scriptural texts are in Latin, taken from the Nova Vulgata. The version of the Latin prayers for the Divine Mercy Chaplet differs slightly from more widely known recensions. The book is entirely in Latin.

The anonymous author asks for urgent prayers in exchange for using this book free of charge.