Mass Times

  • Tue - Fri:
    6.15am except 3rd Weds
  • Sat:
    5.00pm - Novena & Benediction
    6:00pm - Sunset Mass
  • Sun:
    6:45am, 8:30am, 11:45am
  • Every 1st Friday: 
    Eucharistic Adoration @ 7.30pm to 8.30pm & Followed by Mass @ 8.30pm
  • (No weekday Masses on Public Holidays)

  • Holy Thursday 13th April 2017
    5.30pm, 8.00pm
  • Good Friday 14th April 2017
    Way of the cross -- 11.15am, 2.15pm, 7.15pm
    Good Friday Service -- 12pm, 3pm, 8pm
  • Easter Vigil 15th April 2017
    5.30pm, 9.00pm
  • Easter Sunday 16th April 2017
    English -- 6.45am, 8.30am, 11.30am
    Mandarin -- 10.15am
    Myanmarese -- 2.30pm

The People

Home About STM Church Stations of the Cross
Stations of the Cross PDF Print E-mail
St Thomas More - Stations of the Cross
St Thomas More - Stations of the Cross
St Thomas More - Stations of the Cross

The Commissioning

These 14 masterpieces are carefully crafted and conceptualized by our very own parishioner and artist, Christine Das. Her art style is highly recognizable as her own, and her exploration with colour is dramatic and daring.

When Christine was commissioned to paint the Passion of Christ by Fr Simon Labrooy, she was delirious! Here's what she says about her experience painting the 14 scenes, "The whole experience of painting the Passion of Christ was an emotional journey. Some pieces were difficult to paint because as I embodied the pieces, the realization of what Jesus went through surged through my very soul. I cried a lot throughout because each piece always captivated me with a deep sense of awe and respect for the love of Jesus that shines the true worth of our Salvation. It was indeed a great honour to have been given this task. I enjoyed it thoroughly!"

She has done a many fine pieces which have been featured in the local scene. If you wish to contact her do drop her an This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it

The Passion of Christ

The passion and design style was derived from the exhaustion of Christ as he embodied the suffering right up to His crucifixion on the Cross. What can be seen and felt in each scene is how an onlooker would see Jesus as endures the drama of His arrest, and torture. The artist has placed focus on Jesus' face to portray his exhaustion in spite of his determination to do the Father's will.

The composition of the scenes are zoomed in into the action hence the supporting characters are ambiguous to the eye. It is to place us as onlookers (if we were present at the time) to be the very ones playing the character of Mary Magdalene, Simon of Cyrene, and so forth.