Rememberance Liturgy

On Friday 9th November the Liturgy team performed a liturgy for the soldiers that died for us in World War 1.

It was memorable and helped us of remember the soldiers , and it inspired us to be more like them not in the same way, but to be resilient and give the ultimate maximum into your life not the bare minimum.

My favourite part of this liturgy is how we were involved, and we painted stones for the prayer focus. At the end we had to select a stone from one of the jars and place them in the centre of the liturgy.

This was one of my favourite liturgies to plan and it was enjoyable to deliver.


  1. This was the rememberance liturgy I especially I remember this line: Lest We Forget I think this means that we will never forget the soldiers that risked their life for us and they will always be remembered.

  2. This is the remembrance liturgy I liked this because it reminded me to think about them who fought in the war for us I remember the line lest we forget I think this means we will never forget the soldiers who risked their lives for us.

  3. This is the the rememberance liturgy I remember the line: lest we forget because I think it means we shouldn’t forget those who fought for us in the war an those who risked their lives for us and they will always be remembered.

  4. As a liturgy team member, I was one of the six children that lead this liturgy. I loved the calming atmosphere and the fact that everyone was calm and peaceful. We could tell that they were really thinking about the soldiers that selflessly fought to save us.

  5. Having a liturgy for those who fought for us is a good way to remember them and show them that we are very thankful that they gave up their today for our tomorrow.

  6. The Remembrance Liturgy is important to do as we ask God to heal the families of the soldiers that died, and also the soldiers that gave up their lives for the safety of us in the present day. Without those men in the trenches, our lives would never be the same as it is today. 100 years on, we still remember them which to me is quite special as they’ve stuck with us for all those years.

  7. The Remembrance Liturgy was very well prepared. We all gathered to give thanks and pay tribute to those who paid the price for our freedom. We will remember.
    Well done to the Liturgy Team!

  8. This liturgy was very memorable. My favourite line was LEST WE FORGET. I think this means that after all that they did for us fighting how could w forget that they were heroes. ‘In Flanders Fields’by John Mcrae The line it links to is ‘they shall not sleep…’. This links as it s telling us that if we don’t remember them then they wont rest as years go by. After all that they did in the war, risking there lives for pace in the world not only then but also ending the war for the next generations so how could we forget them. This was a emotional topic that also links to our topic of WW1. We had a lot of the adults in tears. I liked what we did with the red and black stones.

  9. I think this liturgy was very emotional but we do this to remember those who have died a risked their lives to fight for our country and us. If we think about it and nobody fought for our country then we still would be fighting now and we wouldn’t be living with peace. So this is way we should remember them and pray for them. Lest we forget

  10. This liturgy made us think about the people that have went to war and dead and they also saved us from the danger because if they didn’t go in the war if they didn’t fight, then this war will be still be happening today. We thank all the people in this liturgy from our own hearts. We will not forget them.

  11. This Liturgy reinforced the fact that we are lucky, lucky to have what we have and soldiers willing to fight for us.

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