Father Albert Cutié

Denomination: The Episcopal Church (TEC)

Father Albert Cutié is priest in charge of the Episcopal Church of the Resurrection in Biscayne Park, FL. He is also the author ofNew York Times bestseller Dilemma: A Priest's Struggle with Faith and Love 

Since 1999, Father Albert has had the special privilege of entering millions of homes throughout the world with his television and radio talk shows, as well as his newspaper advice columns. He was the first priest to host a daily "talk-show" as part of a major network on national and international secular television.

His first self-help book, Real Life, Real Love was published by Penguin and became a best-seller in Spanish.

Formerly a Roman Catholic priest, since May 2009 he is a married priest in the Episcopal Diocese of Southeast Florida. Visit his website at: www.padrealberto.com.

Day1 Weekly Programs by Father Albert Cutié

View All Day1 Weekly Programs...

Generosity as a Way of Life

Tuesday July 30, 2013
In his sermon on Luke 12:13-21, Father Albert Cutié challenges us to discover what it means to follow Jesus' teaching to be rich toward God--a mindset that is countercultural and revolutionary.

Articles by Father Albert Cutié

View All Day1 Articles...

Father Alberto Cutié: Overcoming Fear

Monday July 16, 2012
A sermon given to the Episcopal General Convention: I am convinced that fear is ultimately responsible for keeping us from doing the work of the Kingdom; that kingdom of justice, peace and love which Jesus challenges his disciples – both then and now - to proclaim and make real in this world.

Father Alberto Cutié: Lenten Journey

Friday March 16, 2012
In our fast-paced world, it is always a challenge to focus on our spiritual lives and the discipline required to make Lent a truly special time of personal growth and on-going conversion.

Father Albert Cutie: Our Search for Happiness and Fulfillment

Saturday February 25, 2012
One of the most popular songs of the legendary singer Whitney Houston was "Didn't We Almost Have It All." My days as a teenage disc-jockey almost always come back to me when the words of an old song have some special meaning for life's circumstances.