Android Apps

Litánie k Duchu svätému do mobilu

Verzia pre Android zariadenia – Litánie k Duchu svätému do mobilu

Sláva Otcu i Synu i Duchu Svätému. Ako bolo na počiatku, tak nech je i teraz, i vždycky i na veky vekov. Amen.

Duchu Svätý, zostúp z trónu svojej velebnosti a vybuduj si stánok v srdci svojho služobníka. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!

Duchu Svätý, ktorý si Otcom i Synom uctievaný, nauč ma žiť v stálej prítomnosti Božej. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, ktorý si Otcom i Synom uctievaný, nauč ma žiť podľa vôle Najvyššieho. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, ktorý sídliš v srdci Božieho Syna, nauč ma poznávať Ťa a úprimne milovať.  BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, ktorý sa staráš o slávu Boha Otca, nauč ma žiť v odovzdanosti a v úplnej dôvere v Boha. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, znamenie ohnivých jazykov, zapáľ v mojom srdci oheň svojej lásky. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, tajomná holubica, nauč ma chápať Sväté písmo. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, ktorý nemáš tvár ani meno, nauč ma správne sa modliť. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, ktorý hovoríš ústami prorokov, nauč ma žiť v pokoji a vo vyrovnanosti ducha i duše. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, horiace ohnisko lásky, nauč ma žiť múdro a trpezlivo. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, darca všetkých darov, nauč ma žiť v pokore a skromnosti. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, pretekajúca pokladnica milostí, nauč ma chápať cenu utrpenia. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, bezodná pokladnica milostí, nauč ma správne využívať drahocenný čas. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, z pokladnice ktorého neubúda, chráň ma od každej nelásky a pýchy. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, ktorého bohatstvo nikto nespočíta, nauč ma čeliť zbytočným predstavám a myšlienkam. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, premnohých darov, nauč ma vyhýbať sa neužitočnej činnosti a planým rečiam. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, z ktorého plnosti sme všetci prijali, nauč ma mlčať a vedieť prehovoriť v pravý čas. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, láska večná, nauč ma dávať dobrý príklad iným. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, dobrota nekonečná, daj mi vytrvať v dobrom. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, sladký učiteľ, nauč ma správne zaobchádzať s ľuďmi. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, milý priateľ duší, nauč ma nikoho neposudzovať a na krivdy nikdy nespomínať. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, obšťastňujúce Svetlo duše, nauč ma vidieť potreby iných a nezanedbávať dobré skutky. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, Otče úbohých, daj mi poznať svoje chyby. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, ktorý konáš v dušiach zázraky, veď ma bdelosťou k dokonalosti. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, pred ktorým nič nie je utajené, nauč ma unikať osídlam diablovým. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, ktorý poznáš budúcnosť vesmíru, pomôž mi vymaniť sa z područia tela a diabla. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, ktorý poznáš moju budúcnosť, zverujem do Tvojej ochrany i moju rodinu, priateľov, dobrodincov a všetkých ľudí. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!
Duchu Svätý, s Tvojou Božskou pomocou, nauč ma žiť na česť a slávu Božiu, k spáse duší a k radosti Matky Božej, aby som mohol umrieť ako užitočný služobník. BUĎ ZVELEBENÝ!


Android Apps

How to use Divine Mercy Chaplet Rosary for Android

English version:








Android Apps

Saints wallpaper for Android

13 beautiful wallpapers of 13 most famous saints for Android devices

1. St. Francis of Assisi 2. St. Patrick 3. St. Peter 4. St. Valentine 5. St. Anthony of Padua 6. St. Padre Pio 7. St. Virgin Mary 8. St. John Bosco 9. St. Philip Neri 10. St. Cyril and Methodius 11. St. Teresa of Calcutta 12. St. Faustina Kowalska 13. St. Seraphim of Sarov



1. St. Francis of Assisi

Saint Francis of Assisi (Italian: San Francesco d’Assisi), born Giovanni di Pietro di Bernardone, informally named as Francesco (1181/1182 – 3 October 1226), was an Italian Roman Catholic friar and preacher. He founded the men’s Order of Friars Minor, the women’s Order of Saint Clare, the Third Order of Saint Francis and the Custody of the Holy Land. Francis is one of the most venerated religious figures in history.

Pope Gregory IX canonized Francis on 16 July 1228. Along with Saint Catherine of Siena, he was designated Patron saint of Italy. He later became associated with patronage of animals and the natural environment, and it became customary for Catholic and Anglican churches to hold ceremonies blessing animals on his feast day of 4 October.[5]

In 1219, he went to Egypt in an attempt to convert the Sultan to put an end to the conflict of the Crusades.[6] By this point, the Franciscan Order had grown to such an extent that its primitive organizational structure was no longer sufficient. He returned to Italy to organize the Order. Once his community was authorized by the Pope, he withdrew increasingly from external affairs. Francis is also known for his love of the Eucharist.[7] In 1223, Francis arranged for the first Christmas live nativity scene.[8][9][10] According to Christian tradition, in 1224 he received the stigmata during the apparition of Seraphic angels in a religious ecstasy [8] making him the first recorded person in Christian history to bear the wounds of Christ’s Passion.[11] He died during the evening hours of 3 October 1226, while listening to a reading he had requested of Psalm 142 (141).

2. St. Patrick

Saint Patrick was a fifth-century Romano-British Christian missionary and bishop in Ireland. Known as the “Apostle of Ireland”, he is the primary patron saint of Ireland, along with saints Brigit of Kildare and Columba. He is also venerated in the Anglican Communion, the Old Catholic Church and in the Eastern Orthodox Church as equal-to-apostles and the Enlightener of Ireland.

The dates of Patrick’s life cannot be fixed with certainty but there is broad agreement that he was active as a missionary in Ireland during the second half of the 5th century. Early medieval tradition credits him with being the first bishop of Armagh and Primate of Ireland, and they regard him as the founder of Christianity in Ireland, converting a society practising a form of Celtic polytheism. He has been generally so regarded ever since, despite evidence of some earlier Christian presence in Ireland.

According to the Confessio of Patrick, when he was about 16, he was captured by Irish pirates from his home in Britain, and taken as a slave to Ireland, looking after animals, where he lived for six years before escaping and returning to his family. After becoming a cleric, he returned to northern and western Ireland. In later life, he served as a bishop, but little is known about the places where he worked. By the seventh century, he had already come to be revered as the patron saint of Ireland.

3. St. Peter

Saint Peter, also known as Simon Peter, Simeon, according to the New Testament, was one of the Twelve Apostles of Jesus Christ, leaders of the early Christian Church. He is also the “Apostle of the Apostles”, an honor 3rd-century theologian Hippolytus of Rome gave him, and the first pope of the Roman Catholic Church, ordained according to Catholic teaching by Jesus in the “Rock of My Church” dialogue in Matthew 16:18. The ancient Christian churches all venerate Peter as a major saint and associate him with founding the Church of Antioch and later the Church in Rome, but differ about the authority of his successors in present-day Christianity.

The New Testament indicates that Peter was the son of John and was from the village of Bethsaida in the province of Galilee or Gaulanitis. His brother Andrew was also an apostle. According to New Testament accounts, Peter was one of twelve apostles chosen by Jesus from his first disciples. Originally a fisherman, he played a leadership role and was with Jesus during events witnessed by only a few apostles, such as the Transfiguration. According to the gospels, Peter confessed Jesus as the Messiah, was part of Jesus’s inner circle, thrice denied Jesus and wept bitterly once he realised his deed, and preached on the day of Pentecost.

According to Christian tradition, Peter was crucified in Rome under Emperor Nero Augustus Caesar. It is traditionally held that he was crucified upside down at his own request, since he saw himself unworthy to be crucified in the same way as Jesus. Tradition holds that he was crucified at the site of the Clementine Chapel. His remains are said to be those contained in the underground Confessio of St. Peter’s Basilica, where Pope Paul VI announced in 1968 the excavated discovery of a first-century Roman cemetery. Every June 29 since 1736, a statue of Saint Peter in St. Peter’s Basilica is adorned with papal tiara, ring of the fisherman, and papal vestments, as part of the celebration of the Feast of Saints Peter and Paul. According to Catholic doctrine, the direct papal successor to Saint Peter is the incumbent pope, currently Pope Francis.

4. St. Valentine

Saint Valentine officially Saint Valentine of Terni, is a widely recognized third-century Roman saint commemorated on February 14 and since the High Middle Ages is associated with a tradition of courtly love.

Known as a priest of Rome or as the former Bishop of Terni, Narnia and Amelia, a town of Umbria, in central Italy. While under house arrest of Judge Asterius, and discussing his faith with him, Valentinus (the Latin version of his name) was discussing the validity of Jesus. The judge put Valentinus to the test and brought to him the judge’s adopted blind daughter. If Valentinus succeeded in restoring the girl’s sight, Asterius would do whatever he asked. Valentinus laid his hands on her eyes and the child’s vision was restored. Immediately humbled, the judge asked Valentinus what he should do. Valentinus replied that all of the idols around the judge’s house should be broken, and that the judge should fast for three days and then undergo baptism. The judge obeyed and, as a result, freed all the Christian inmates under his authority. The judge, his family, and his forty-four member household (family members and servants) were baptized. Valentinus was later arrested again for continuing to proselytize and was sent to the prefect of Rome, to the emperor Claudius Gothicus (Claudius II) himself. Claudius took a liking to him until Valentinus tried to convince Claudius to embrace Christianity, whereupon Claudius refused and condemned Valentinus to death, commanding that Valentinus either renounce his faith or he would be beaten with clubs, and beheaded. Valentinus refused and Claudius’ command was executed outside the Flaminian Gate February 14, 269.

A popularly ascribed hagiographical identity appears in the Nuremberg Chronicle (1493). Alongside a woodcut portrait of Valentine, the text states that he was a Roman priest martyred during the reign of Claudius Gothicus. He was arrested and imprisoned upon being caught marrying Christian couples and otherwise aiding Christians who were at the time being persecuted by Claudius in Rome. Helping Christians at this time was considered a crime. Claudius took a liking to this prisoner. However, when Valentinus tried to convert the Emperor, he was condemned to death. He was beaten with clubs and stones; when that failed to kill him, he was beheaded outside the Flaminian Gate. Various dates are given for the martyrdom or martyrdoms: 269, 270, or 273.

5. St. Anthony of Padua

Saint Anthony of Padua (Portuguese: St. António de Lisboa), born Fernando Martins de Bulhões (1195 – 13 June 1231), also known as Anthony of Lisbon, was a Portuguese Catholic priest and friar of the Franciscan Order. He was born and raised by a wealthy family in Lisbon, Portugal, and died in Padua, Italy. Noted by his contemporaries for his forceful preaching, expert knowledge of scripture, and undying love and devotion to the poor and the sick, he was the most-quickly canonized saint. He was proclaimed a Doctor of the Church on 16 January 1946. He is also the patron saint of lost things.

6. St. Padre Pio

Padre Pio, also known as Saint Pio of Pietrelcina (May 25, 1887 – September 23, 1968), was a friar, priest, stigmatist, and mystic, now venerated as a saint of the Catholic Church. Born Francesco Forgione, he was given the name of Pius (Italian: Pio) when he joined the Order of Friars Minor Capuchin.
Padre Pio became famous for exhibiting stigmata for most of his life, thereby generating much interest and controversy. He was both beatified (1999) and canonized (2002) by Pope John Paul II.

7. St. Virgin Mary

Mary also known by various titles, styles and honorifics, was a 1st-century Galilean Jewish woman of Nazareth and the mother of Jesus, according to the New Testament and the Quran.
The gospels of Matthew and Luke in the New Testament and the Quran describe Mary as a virgin and Christians believe that she conceived her son while a virgin by the Holy Spirit. The miraculous birth took place when she was already betrothed to Joseph and was awaiting the concluding rite of marriage, the formal home-taking ceremony. She married Joseph and accompanied him to Bethlehem, where Jesus was born.

The Gospel of Luke begins its account of Mary’s life with the Annunciation, when the angel Gabriel appeared to her and announced her divine selection to be the mother of Jesus. According to canonical gospel accounts, Mary was present at the crucifixion and is depicted as a member of the early Christian community in Jerusalem. According to the Catholic and Orthodox teaching, at the end of her earthly life her body was assumed directly into Heaven; this is known in the Christian West as the Assumption.

Mary has been venerated since Early Christianity, and is considered by millions to be the most meritorious saint of the religion. She is claimed to have miraculously appeared to believers many times over the centuries. The Eastern and Oriental Orthodox, Roman Catholic, Anglican, and Lutheran churches believe that Mary, as mother of Jesus, is the Mother of God. There is significant diversity in the Marian beliefs and devotional practices of major Christian traditions. The Roman Catholic Church holds distinctive Marian dogmas, namely her status as the Mother of God, her Immaculate Conception, her perpetual virginity, and her Assumption into heaven. Many Protestants minimize Mary’s role within Christianity, based on the argued brevity of biblical references.

8. St. John Bosco

Saint John Bosco (Italian: Giovanni Melchiorre Bosco; 16 August 1815 – 31 January 1888), popularly known as Don Bosco, was an Italian Roman Catholic priest, educator and writer of the 19th century. While working in Turin, where the population suffered many of the effects of industrialization and urbanization, he dedicated his life to the betterment and education of street children, juvenile delinquents, and other disadvantaged youth. He developed teaching methods based on love rather than punishment, a method that became known as the Salesian Preventive System.

A follower of the spirituality and philosophy of Saint Francis de Sales, Bosco was an ardent Marian devotee of the Blessed Virgin Mary under the title Mary Help of Christians. He later dedicated his works to De Sales when he founded the Salesians of Don Bosco, based in Turin. Together with Maria Domenica Mazzarello, he founded the Institute of the Daughters of Mary Help of Christians, a religious congregation of nuns dedicated to the care and education of poor girls.

In 1876 Bosco founded a movement of laity, the Association of Salesian Cooperators, with the same educational mission to the poor. In 1875 he began to publish the Salesian Bulletin. The Bulletin has remained in continuous publication, and is currently published in 50 different editions and 30 languages.

Bosco established a network of organizations and centres to carry on his work. Following his beatification in 1929, he was canonized as a saint in the Roman Catholic Church by Pope Pius XI in 1934.

Bosco’s capability to attract numerous boys and adult helpers was connected to his “Preventive System of Education”. He believed education to be a “matter of the heart” and said that the boys must not only be loved, but know that they are loved. He also pointed to three components of the Preventive System: reason, religion and kindness. Music and games also went into the mix.

9. St. Philip Neri

Philip Romolo Neri (21 July 1515 – 25 May 1595), known as the Third Apostle of Rome, after Saints Peter and Paul, was an Italian priest noted for founding a society of secular clergy called the Congregation of the Oratory.

After arriving in Rome, Neri became a tutor in the house of a Florentine aristocrat named Galeotto Caccia. After two years he began to pursue his own studies (for a period of three years) under the guidance of the Augustinians. Following this, he began those labours amongst the sick and poor which, in later life, gained him the title of “Apostle of Rome”. He also ministered to the prostitutes of the city. In 1538 he entered into the home mission work for which he became famous; traveling throughout the city, seeking opportunities of entering into conversation with people, and of leading them to consider the topics he set before them. For seventeen years Philip lived as a layman in Rome, probably without thinking of becoming a priest. Around 1544, he made the acquaintance of Ignatius of Loyola. Many of Neri’s disciples found their vocations in the infant Society of Jesus.

10. St. Cyril and Methodius

Saints Cyril and Methodius (826-869, 815-885) were two brothers who were Byzantine Christian theologians and Christian missionaries. Through their work they influenced the cultural development of all Slavs, for which they received the title “Apostles to the Slavs”. They are credited with devising the Glagolitic alphabet, the first alphabet used to transcribe Old Church Slavonic. After their deaths, their pupils continued their missionary work among other Slavs. Both brothers are venerated in the Orthodox Church as saints with the title of “equal-to-apostles”. In 1880, Pope Leo XIII introduced their feast into the calendar of the Roman Catholic Church. In 1980, Pope John Paul II declared them co-patron saints of Europe, together with Benedict of Nursia.

In 862, the brothers began the work which would give them their historical importance. That year Prince Rastislav of Great Moravia requested that Emperor Michael III and the Patriarch Photius send missionaries to evangelize his Slavic subjects. His motives in doing so were probably more political than religious. Rastislav had become king with the support of the Frankish ruler Louis the German, but subsequently sought to assert his independence from the Franks. It is a common misconception that Cyril and Methodius were the first to bring Christianity to Moravia, but the letter from Rastislav to Michael III states clearly that Rastislav’s people “had already rejected paganism and adhere to the Christian law.” Rastislav is said to have expelled missionaries of the Roman Church and instead turned to Constantinople for ecclesiastical assistance and, presumably, a degree of political support. The Emperor quickly chose to send Cyril, accompanied by his brother Methodius. The request provided a convenient opportunity to expand Byzantine influence. Their first work seems to have been the training of assistants. In 863, they began the task of translating the Bible into the language now known as Old Church Slavonic and travelled to Great Moravia to promote it. They enjoyed considerable success in this endeavour. However, they came into conflict with German ecclesiastics who opposed their efforts to create a specifically Slavic liturgy.

For the purpose of this mission, they devised the Glagolitic alphabet, the first alphabet to be used for Slavonic manuscripts. The Glagolitic alphabet was suited to match the specific features of the Slavic language. Its descendant script, the Cyrillic, is still used by many languages today. They wrote the first Slavic Civil Code, which was used in Great Moravia. The language derived from Old Church Slavonic, known as Church Slavonic, is still used in liturgy by several Orthodox Churches and also in some Eastern Catholic churches.

11. St. Mother Teresa of Calcutta

Mother Teresa MC, known in the Catholic Church as Saint Teresa of Calcutta (born Anjezë Gonxhe Bojaxhiu; 26 August 1910 – 5 September 1997), was an Albanian-Indian Roman Catholic nun and missionary. She was born in Skopje (now the capital of the Republic of Macedonia), then part of the Kosovo Vilayet of the Ottoman Empire. After living in Macedonia for eighteen years she moved to Ireland and then to India, where she lived for most of her life.

In 1950 Teresa founded the Missionaries of Charity, a Roman Catholic religious congregation which had over 4,500 sisters and was active in 133 countries in 2012. The congregation manages homes for people dying of HIV/AIDS, leprosy and tuberculosis; soup kitchens; dispensaries and mobile clinics; children’s- and family-counselling programmes; orphanages, and schools. Members, who take vows of chastity, poverty, and obedience, also profess a fourth vow: to give “wholehearted free service to the poorest of the poor”.

Teresa received a number of honours, including the 1962 Ramon Magsaysay Peace Prize and 1979 Nobel Peace Prize. She was canonised (recognised by the church as a saint) on 4 September 2016, and the anniversary of her death (5 September) is her feast day.

12. St. Faustina Kowalska

Saint Maria Faustyna Kowalska of the Blessed Sacrament, popularly spelled Faustina (born as Helena Kowalska; 25 August 1905 in Głogowiec – 5 October 1938 in Kraków, Poland), was a Polish Roman Catholic nun and mystic. Her claims of receiving apparitions of Jesus Christ inspired the Roman Catholic devotion to the Divine Mercy and earned her the title of “Apostle of Divine Mercy”.

Throughout her life, Faustina reported having visions of Jesus and conversations with him, of which she wrote in her diary, later published as The Diary of Saint Maria Faustina Kowalska: Divine Mercy in My Soul. Her biography submitted to the Congregation for the Causes of Saints quoted some of these conversations with Jesus regarding the Divine Mercy devotion.

At the age of 20 years she joined a convent in Warsaw, Poland, was later transferred to Płock, and then to Vilnius where she met her confessor Father Michał Sopoćko, who supported her devotion to the Divine Mercy. Faustina and Sopoćko directed an artist to paint the first Divine Mercy image, based on Faustina’s vision of Jesus. Sopoćko used the image in celebrating the first Mass on the first Sunday after Easter. Subsequently, Pope John Paul II established the Feast of Divine Mercy on that Sunday of each liturgical year. The Roman Catholic Church canonized Faustina as a saint on 30 April 2000, considering her a virgin and mystic. She is venerated within the Church as the “Apostle of Divine Mercy”.

13. St. Seraphim of Sarov

Russian monk and mystic who received the high honorific title of starets (meaning in Russian, spiritual teacher). Born to a middle class family at Kursk, he was originally named Prokhor Moshnin, changing it to Seraphim upon entering a rnonastery at Sarov in 1777. Ordained in 1793, he soon embarked upon an eremitical life in a solitary hut in the forest near the abbey, resided for a time upon a pillar, and later was walled up. After twenty-five years, he once more entered the world owing to a mystical vision which he attributed to the Virgin Mary. He soon attracted disciples and followers who came from far and wide to receive his counsel and to partake of his spiritual program of contemplative prayer, monastic-like austerities, and rigorous self-discipline. The Russian Orthodox Church canonized him in 1913, and his teachings have been the source of many books, making him well-known in the Western Churches.


Android Apps

Wallpapers of Holy Trinity, God, Jesus & Holy Spirit for Android

Beautiful live wallpapers of Holy Trinity, God, Jesus & Holy Spirit for Android devices.

Look at the video, choose which wallpaper you like the most, install from Google Play and set the wallpaper.

God is three persons or hypostases – the Father, the Son (Jesus Christ), and the Holy Spirit—as “one God in three Divine Persons”. Just like one liter of water can be water, ice or steam. The three persons are distinct, yet are one “substance, essence or nature” (homoousios). In this context, a nature is what one is, whereas a person is who one is.

If you like the app, please share with friends and rate with 5 stars.


Android Apps

Rosario audio español Android


Rosario audio y La Coronilla de la Divina Misericordia.

Misterios alegres

rezados los lunes y sábados

Misterios Dolorosos

– Rezó los Martes y Viernes

Misterios Gloriosos

– Rezó los Miércoles y Domingos

Misterios Luminosos

– Rezados los Jueves

La Coronilla de la Divina Misericordia

– versión corta del Rosario

MISTERIOS GOZOSOS (lunes y sábado)
1. La Encarnación del Hijo de Dios.
2. La Visitación de Nuestra Señora a Santa Isabel.
3. El Nacimiento del Hijo de Dios.
4. La Purificación de la Virgen Santísima.
5. La Pérdida del Niño Jesús y su hallazgo en el templo.

MISTERIOS DOLOROSOS (martes y viernes)
1. La Oración de Nuestro Señor en el Huerto.
2. La Flagelación del Señor.
3. La Coronación de espinas.
4. El Camino del Monte Calvario.
5. La Crucifixión y Muerte de Nuestro Señor.
MISTERIOS GLORIOSOS (miércoles y domingo)
1. La Resurrección del Señor.
2. La Ascensión del Señor.
3. La Venida del Espíritu Santo.
4. La Asunción de Nuestra Señora a los Cielos.
5. La Coronación de la Santísima Virgen.

1. El Bautismo de Jesús en el Jordán.
2. La Autorrevelación de Jesús en las bodas de Caná.
3. El anuncio del Reino de Dios invitando a la conversión.
4. La Transfiguración.
5. La institución de la Eucaristía.

+Por la señal de la Santa Cruz, de nuestros enemigos líbranos Señor, Dios nuestro. +En el nombre del Padre, y del Hijo, y del Espíritu Santo. Amén.

Creo en Dios, Padre todopoderoso, Creador del cielo y de la tierra. Creo en Jesucristo, su único Hijo, nuestro Señor, que fue concebido por obra y gracia del Espíritu Santo, nació de Santa María Virgen, padeció bajo el poder de Poncio Pilato, fue crucificado, muerto y sepultado, descendió a los infiernos, al tercer día resucitó de entre los muertos, subió a los cielos y está sentado a la derecha de Dios, Padre todopoderoso. Desde allí ha de venir a juzgar a vivos y muertos. Creo en el Espíritu Santo, la santa Iglesia católica, la comunión de los santos, el perdón de los pecados, la resurrección de la carne y la vida eterna. Amén.

Señor mío Jesucristo, Dios y Hombre verdadero, Creador, Padre y Redentor mío; por ser vos quien sois, bondad infinita, y porque os amo sobre todas las cosas, me pesa de todo corazón haberos ofendido; también me pesa porque podéis castigarme con las penas del infierno. Ayudado de vuestra divina gracia, propongo firmemente nunca más pecar, confesarme y cumplir la penitencia que me fuere impuesta. Amén.

Padre nuestro, que estás en el cielo, santificado sea tu Nombre; venga a nosotros tu reino; hágase tu voluntad, en la tierra como en el cielo. Danos hoy nuestro pan de cada día; perdona nuestras ofensas, como también nosotros perdonamos a los que nos ofenden; no nos dejes caer en la tentación y líbranos del mal. Amén.

Dios te salve, María; llena eres de gracia; el Señor es contigo; bendita Tú eres entre todas las mujeres, y bendito es el fruto de tu vientre, Jesús. Santa María, Madre de Dios, ruega por nosotros pecadores, ahora y en la hora de nuestra muerte. Amén.

Gloria al Padre, y al Hijo, y al Espíritu Santo.
Como era en el principio, ahora y siempre, y por los siglos de los siglos. Amén.

Puede usarse una de estas dos:
María, Madre de gracia, Madre de misericordia, defiéndenos de nuestros enemigos y ampáranos ahora y en la hora de nuestra muerte. Amén.

Oh Jesús, perdónanos nuestros pecados, sálvanos del fuego del infierno y guía todas las almas al Cielo, especialmente aquellas que necesitan más de tu misericordia. (Oración de Fátima).


Android Apps

Tanakh (Mikra), Ketuvim (Writings), Prophets (Nevi’im) for Android

Tanakh (Mikra), Ketuvim (Writings), Prophets (Nevi’im) for Android devices are three apps together with Torah (Pentateuch) coded for random daily reading.

The Tanakh (Mikra) is the canonical collection of Jewish texts, which is also a textual source for the Christian Old Testament.
In three traditional subdivisions: Torah, Nevi’im (“Prophets”) and Ketuvim (“Writings”) Torah (Pentateuch) consists of five books, commonly referred to as the “Five Books of Moses”. Printed versions of the Torah are often called Chamisha Chumshei Torah and informally Chumash.

Bereshit Genesis
Shemot Exodus
Vayikra Leviticus
Bəmidbar Numbers
Devarim Deuteronomy

Books of Nevi’im

Books of Ketuvim
Tehillim (Psalms)
Mishlei (Book of Proverbs)
Iyyôbh (Book of Job)
Shir Hashirim (Song of Songs or Song of Solomon)
Ruth (Book of Ruth)
Eikhah (Lamentations) [also called Kinnot in Hebrew]
Qoheleth (Ecclesiastes)
Ester (Book of Esther)
Danî’el (Book of Daniel)
Ezra (Book of Ezra & Book of Nehemiah)
Divrei ha-Yamim (Chronicles)


The Writings / Scriptures (Ketuvim) Offline application chooses one chapter of daily wisdom for you from the following holy books:

Book of Proverbs
Book of Job
Song of Songs
Book of Ruth
Book of Esther
Book of Daniel
Book of Ezra
Book of Nehemiah

Ketuvim (/kətuːˈviːm, kəˈtuːvɪm/; Biblical Hebrew: כְּתוּבִים‎‎ Kəṯûḇîm, “writings”) is the third and final section of the Tanakh (Hebrew Bible), after Torah (instruction) and Nevi’im (prophets). In English translations of the Hebrew Bible, this section is usually entitled “Writings”. Another name used for this section is Hagiographa.

The Ketuvim are believed to have been written under divine inspiration, but with one level less authority than that of prophecy.

Found among the Writings within the Hebrew scriptures, I and II Chronicles form one book, along with Ezra and Nehemiah which form a single unit entitled “Ezra–Nehemiah”. (In citations by chapter and verse numbers, however, the Hebrew equivalents of “Nehemiah”, “I Chronicles” and “II Chronicles” are used, as the system of chapter division was imported from Christian usage.) Collectively, eleven books are included in the Ketuvim.

There is no formal system of synagogal reading of Ketuvim equivalent to the Torah portion and haftarah. It is thought that there was once a cycle for reading the Psalms, parallel to the triennial cycle for Torah reading, as the number of psalms (150) is similar to the number of Torah portions in that cycle, and remnants of this tradition exist in Italy. All Jewish liturgies contain copious extracts from the Psalms, but these are normally sung to a regular recitative or rhythmic tune rather than read or chanted. Some communities also have a custom of reading Proverbs in the weeks following Pesach, and Job on the Ninth of Ab.

The five megillot are read on the festivals, as mentioned above, though Sephardim have no custom of public reading of Song of Songs on Passover or Ecclesiastes on Sukkot. There are traces of an early custom of reading a haftarah from Ketuvim on Shabbat afternoons, but this does not survive in any community. Some Reform communities that operate a triennial cycle choose haftarot on Shabbat morning from Ketuvim as well as Neviim.

Prophets (Nevi’im) Offline application chooses one chapter of daily wisdom for you from the following holy books:

  • Yehoshua – Joshua
  • Shoftim – Judges
  • Shmuel I – I Samuel
  • Shmuel II – II Samuel
  • Melachim I – I Kings
  • Melachim II – II Kings
  • Yeshayahu- Isaiah
  • Yirmiyahu – Jeremiah
  • Yechezkel – Ezekiel
  • Hoshea – Hosea
  • Yoel – Joel
  • Amos – Amos
  • Ovadiah – Obadiah
  • Yonah – Jonah
  • Michah – Micah
  • Nachum – Nahum
  • Chavakuk – Habakkuk
  • Tzefaniah – Zephaniah
  • Chaggai – Haggai
  • Zechariah – Zechariah
  • Malachi – Malachi

Nevi’im (/nəviˈiːm, nəˈviːɪm/; Hebrew: נְבִיאִים‎ Nəḇî’îm, lit. “spokespersons”, “Prophets”) is the second main division of the Hebrew Bible (the Tanakh), between the Torah (instruction) and Ketuvim (writings). It contains two sub-groups, the Former Prophets (נביאים ראשונים Nevi’im Rishonim, the narrative books of Joshua, Judges, Samuel and Kings) and the Latter Prophets (נביאים אחרונים Nevi’im Aharonim, the books of Isaiah, Jeremiah and Ezekiel and The Twelve minor prophets).

In Judaism, Samuel and Kings are each counted as one book. In addition, twelve relatively short prophetic books are counted as one in a single collection called Trei Asar or “The Twelve Minor Prophets”. The Jewish tradition thus counts a total of eight books in Nevi’im out of a total of 24 books in the entire Tanakh. In the Jewish liturgy, selections from the books of Nevi’im known as the Haftarah are read publicly in the synagogue after the reading of the Torah on each Shabbat, as well as on Jewish festivals and fast days. The Book of Daniel is part of the Writings, or Ketuvim, in the Tanakh.

The Torah (/ˈtɔːrəˌˈtoʊrə/; Hebrew: תּוֹרָה‎, “instruction, teaching”) is the central reference of the religious Judaic tradition. It has a range of meanings. It can most specifically mean the first five books of the twenty-four books of the Tanakh (Pentateuch), and it usually includes the rabbinic commentaries (perushim). The term “Torah” means instruction and offers a way of life for those who follow it; it can mean the continued narrative from Book of Genesis to the end of the Tanakh, and it can even mean the totality of Jewish teaching, culture and practice. Common to all these meanings, Torah consists of the foundational narrative of Jewish peoplehood: their call into being by God, their trials and tribulations, and their covenant with their God, which involves following a way of life embodied in a set of moral and religious obligations and civil laws (halakha).

In rabbinic literature the word “Torah” denotes both the five books (Hebrew: תורה שבכתב‎‎ “Torah that is written”) and the Oral Torah (תורה שבעל פה, “Torah that is spoken”). The Oral Torah consists of interpretations and amplifications which according to rabbinic tradition have been handed down from generation to generation and are now embodied in the Talmud and Midrash. According to rabbinic tradition, all of the teachings found in the Torah, both written and oral, were given by God through the prophet Moses, some at Mount Sinai and others at the Tabernacle, and all the teachings were written down by Moses, which resulted in the Torah we have today. According to the Midrash, the Torah was created prior to the creation of the world, and was used as the blueprint for Creation.