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Please take time and acquaint yourself with our programs, ministries and worship.

I think you will be impressed with the activities and the fellowship you will find in our congregation.

Note particularly the strong focus on ecumenical life, which has always been central for us and the other members of the
Tri-Churches community.

This emphasis provides a whole new
and enriching aspect to our lives.

Please know that we are always delighted for you to worship with us at
St. Cyprianís.

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      Fr. Victor Li

Pastoral Message
for Sunday, July 25, 2021

Happy Summer everyone,

This week, we read the story of David and Bathsheba.  If you wonder why on earth we are reading it for Sunday worship, it is part of the larger narrative in explaining Solomon's succession to the throne of David.  Yes, we should feel uneasy about this particular episode of King David's life.  Is it adultery or rape by royal decree?  I invite you to read further or take listen to my reflection:

"How the Mighty have Fallen - Part 2"

For those who wish to join in worship via Zoom together at 10:00 am this Sunday (live),
please refer to the instruction on the second page of the Order of Service at the link below. Do join the meeting earlier to visit with one another -- the Zoom meeting will be open after 9:40 am.

If you cannot join us on Sunday morning live, please follow the Home Worship materials at your convenience.  Do click on the links for the hymns to listen & sing along!  Check also the announcements for important updates.

God's Blessings and Peace be with you all !

Fr. Victor

9th Sunday after Pentecost
Sunday, July 25, 2021

To follow the Order of Worship, please click here →

To listen to the sermon, please click here →

Sermon: "How the Mighty have Fallen" Part 2

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The Right Rev. Andrew Asbil

Bishop Andrew's Latest Message
to the Diocese 
posted Friday, July 23, 2021

Dear Friends in Christ,

July 20th. Some dates hold a deep significance for each of us. In our family one of those dates is July 20th. On that day the Apollo 11 module landed on the moon in 1969. For those of us old enough to remember, we know exactly where we were when the event took place. We were on vacation in Cap a LíAigle, Quebec. We watched on a little black and white television set that had rabbit ears. Neil Armstrong would take one small step, one giant leap for humankind...

Continue reading here →



Margaret Black
Tri-Churches Parish Nurse

Your latest Parish Nursing Health Tip 
posted on June 12, 2021

A Different Pandemic

As if COVID-19 werenít enough, we now have a new pandemic of hatred and destruction.

Within 2 weeks we have learned of a mass grave at a former Indigenous residential school containing the remains of 215 unidentified children, and a family out for an evening walk murdered by a 20-year-old white man with a truck due to Islamophobia. I feel as if I am swimming in an ocean of grief for those who have been irrevocably hurt and guilt because I am a white person with a British heritage.  So I am seeking answers and a way forward.

First, I am very grateful for family members and friends from different backgrounds. In my family are children who are part Asian, part Black, and Metis and they are all wonderful people whom we dearly love. And I have Muslim neighbours who are very good friends, always bringing me food when they have a family BBQ and waiting to invite me over again when COVID is gone. Having all these people in my life is a truly enriching experience. The residential school system is a more complicated matter that weighs all of us down.  The fact that these things were happening at the direction of the Canadian government without our awareness, and worse still that the churches were involved, is beyond terrible.

How can these things happen?

I believe that hatred is the offspring of fear. We are afraid of things we donít understand, of changes that may negatively affect us, of not being in control. So we build up terrible negative stereotypes in our minds and seek to destroy the things we feel threatened by. Hatred and discrimination destroy not only those who are the objects of hatred but also the haters. Regardless of whether they ever face legal justice, the haters live in self-imposed prisons for life.  This is not the Canada I understood as I was growing up, and not the Canada I want to  live in now.

So how can we change things for the better?

I think the key is working hard not only to recognize our potential hidden biases, but also to ensure we open ourselves to learn about those who are different. Under the skin we are all children of God. The Bible is full of stories about helping others (e.g. the Good Samaritan). Jesus summarized all the law and the prophets into the Two Great Commandments: Love God first with all our heart, soul, mind, & strength: and second, Love our neighbours as ourselves. This may not be easy but it is the way forward. 

Even if we have never had negative thoughts about others, terrible wrongs have been done in our society and we need to acknowledge that to the victims and to work hard to change a culture that allows these things to happen. Only then can begin to heal and go forward in unity.

Let us all pray for Godís guidance, strength and patience to help us.

Margaret Black
Tri-Churches Parish Nurse


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                                                        wheel chair

1080 Finch Avenue East, North York, Toronto
(just east of Leslie and Finch, north of the 401)



Sunday Services

Holy Communion at 9:30 am
every Sunday

Sung Eucharist at 11:00 am
1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday of the month

Morning Prayer at 11:00 am
2nd and 4th Sunday of the month
(except Holy Days)

Occasionally, there will be a combined Communion service at 10:30 am


We also have a Sunday school and a nursery.