Holy Days of Obligation (US Catholics) 2019-2029 on iCalShare
  1. Academic Academic (665)
  2. Apple Apple (70)
  3. Art-design Art & Design (48)
  4. Birthday Birthday (13)
  5. Book Book (8)
  6. Business Business (251)
  7. Comedy Comedy (12)
  8. Games Games (64)
  9. History History (15)
  1. Holiday Holiday (396)
  2. Local-events Local Events (378)
  3. Miscellaneous Miscellaneous (263)
  4. Movies Movie (33)
  5. Music Music (196)
  6. News News (25)
  7. Political Political (29)
  8. Radio Radio (20)
  9. Religion Religion (217)
  1. Scifi-fantasy Sci-Fi & Fantasy (8)
  2. Science Science (177)
  3. Sports Sports (215)
  4. Sports Sports: AFL (102)
  5. Sports Sports: Auto (77)
  6. Sports Sports: Baseball (104)
  7. Sports Sports: Basketball (795)
  8. Sports Sports: Cricket (14)
  9. Sports Sports: Cycling (28)
  1. Sports Sports: Football (586)
  2. Sports Sports: Golf (3)
  3. Sports Sports: Hockey (115)
  4. Sports Sports: Motorcycle (14)
  5. Sports Sports: Olympics (3)
  6. Sports Sports: Rugby (111)
  7. Sports Sports: Soccer (397)
  8. Sports Sports: Tennis (5)
  9. Sports Sports: Volleyball (4)
  1. Sports Sports: Winter Sports (1)
  2. Technology Technology (104)
  3. Television Television (14)

Created by:

47261df97b671b2e4a7ff956938f576c jpwav716


Religion Religion

Upcoming events

No upcoming events this month.

Something wrong?

Login to report a problem.

Icloud Calendar hosted by iCloud

Shared on January 3, 2019 at 9:42 pm

Holy Days of Obligation (US Catholics) 2019-2029

This calendar only contains typical Holy Days of Obligation when US Roman Catholics are required to attend Mass. It does not contain feast days or Holy Days which fall on Sunday (like Easter)

I got the information from https://www.calendar-12.com/day_of_obligation. The url is in every listing.


The number of Days of Obligation vary from year to year, because the precept to attend Mass is lifted (abrogated) if any of the following days:

1 January (Solemnity of Mary, Mother of God),
15 August (Feast of the Assumption),
1 November (Solemnity of All Saints)
falls on a Saturday or on a Monday. The faithful, however, are encouraged to attend Mass on those days. This was decided by the National Conference of Catholic Bishops of the United States of America on December 13, 1991 (Canon 1246) and is effective as of January 1, 1993.

Ascension Thursday is a Holy Day of Obligation in the entirety of the following States: Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, and Nebraska.

In Hawaii since 1992 the only observed Days of Holy Obligation (except Sundays) are Feast of the Immaculate Conception and Christmas.


Happy Easter, for all its religious background, is still widely celebrated for what are pagan reasons, something that doesn’t always sit well with religious zealots in the global community. Purists refuse to join in with hiding eggs and giving away chocolate, thinking the acknowledgement of pagan practices lessens the religious importance of the celebration. Free easter images for Facebook
about 11 hours ago