photo of Fr Daniel P McCarthy OSBMy teaching is associated with several institutes:

Teaching at the Liturgy Institute

I teach Liturgy and the Latin language at the Liturgy Institute London,

Institutum Liturgicum London

The IL London curriculum follows that of the Pontifical Institute of Liturgy, Sant’Anselmo, Rome. The Master’s level courses at the IL London are accredited by KU Leuven, Belgium, where I serve as a guest professor.

Teaching for KU Leuven

As a guest professor of KU Leuven, I teach credit courses for KU Leuven, at the Liturgy Institute, with sessions held at Ealing, London during summer term.


Teaching at St. Benedict’s Abbey

I offer the Liturgy Week Architecture for Liturgy hosted by my home monastery, St. Benedict’s Abbey and Mount St. Scholastica Monastery, both of Atchison, Kansas, and endorsed by James Naumann, Archbishop of Kansas City in Kansas.

This course is intended for architects, diocesan personnel and people involved in the renovation or construction of a church building. The initial week was offered 26-29 May, which I intend to repeat and to follow with a second level week 18-21 January 2016.

Teaching mini-seminars

With others I offered a week-long mini-seminar on short prayers of the liturgy, held at Pluscarden Abbey, Scotland in 2011, 2012, 2013.

I am willing to do so in other places by appointment.

I am also willing to schedule a Liturgy Week Architecture for Liturgy to be held in other dioceses.

I have given one-off days of reflection with more popular appeal such as this one focusing on the pole of the earth in liturgical action, art and architecture.

I am scheduled to provide a weekend encounter on art and architecture for liturgy to the people of St. Patrick’s Parish, Bellefontaine, Ohio (link).


I provide consultation to communities planning to renovate or construct a new church building. I serve as a named consultant for the new church of Stanbrook Abbey, North Yorkshire. I also served as a consultant for the rearrangement of the chapel of the Congregation of Mater Ecclesiae (Mother of the Church) near Rugby.