CATHOLIC OXFORDOXFORD UNIVERSITY CATHOLIC CHAPLAINCY
Click here for a message from the Chaplains - October 11
As Chaplains, we are always here for you. Sometimes, though, it may help to have a fellow student as a 'godparent' to help you settle in to university, and introduce you to the many sights of Catholic Oxford! Complete this brief form and we will try to give you godparents with at least one from the same college or course.
Current students, you can sign up to be a 'Godparent' here.
Michaelmas Term Masses at the Chaplaincy:
Sundays 11am (followed by refreshments), 5.45pm and 9pm (followed by hot chocolate)
Student Mass and (free!) breakfast on Tuesdays, Wednesdays & Thursdays at 8am
1st-8th week: Mon-Tue-Thu-Fri-Sat 12.15pm (public Mass)
College Masses: see schedule
The city of Oxford is a hub of Catholicism, with several religious orders, parishes, and communities active.
Here are details of the Mass and other service times in the Chaplaincy and other churches in the centre of Oxford. (To be updated for MT21)
11am (sung), 5.45pm, 9pm (Sunday evening Masses 0th-8th week only)
12.15pm Mon-Sat (tbc), Mass in Colleges for University members (see details inside Term Card and in weekly e-newsletter).
Sacrament of Reconciliation
Sun 10.15–10.45am & on request
Silent Eucharistic Adoration
Monday–Friday 7.30am–8am (1st-8th wk)
1.15pm on 1st Sunday of the month
Korean Mass (tbc)
1.30pm on 2nd Sat of Feb, Apr, June, Aug, Oct, Dec.
Vacation Mass times
Sun 11am and 5.45pm Masses
Mon-Sat Mass 12.15pm (tbc)
Except for the week after Christmas, we hope to maintain these Mass times during the vacation, thanks to the generous help of priests from Campion Hall.
Campion Hall was established by the Society of Jesus in 1896 as a private Hall of the University, originally for the benefit of undergraduates and has been a distinguished Hall of the University since its foundation. It now caters mainly for graduate studies. At the core of the Hall is the Jesuit community and religious life in the Catholic tradition, but it has always accepted other students and scholars from many different traditions and disciplines, secular and religious.