This is an abstract description of how the Word of God descends like fire to inflame the hearts and minds of all humanity.
Inspired by the word (note the red "leaves" at the bottom) and fed with the Body of Christ, this window gives an abstract indication of how e rise like "pruned branches of new growth" toward heaven.
The Sacred Heart
This window is based on the traditional depiction of Jesus exposing his wounded heart as described by St. Gertrude in the 12th century, and later by St. Margaret Mary Alacoque, whose instruction of devotion to the Sacred Heart is used world-wide.
Our Lady of Fatima
This apparition of the Blessed Mother to three shepherd children in Fatima, Portugal in 1917, is widely known as she shared a great miracle of the "dancing sun." She revealed herself as the "Lady of the Rosary."
St. Joseph holds a carpenter square and staff of lilies and so is depicted as "The Worker" and "Husband of Mary." He is the patron of workers, the Americas, families, fathers, travelers and a "happy death."
St Ann is by very long tradition known as the mother of the Blessed Virgin Mary. As such she is also the grandmother of Jesus, Son of God. She is the patroness of grandmothers, women in labor and miners-comparing Jesus to gold and Mary to silver.
St. Anthony was a contemporary of St. Francis of Assisi and a priest of the Franciscan order. He was a great preacher and teacher. He is patron of lost articles, horses, lower animals, mail and mail carriers, travelers, starvation and those involved with hospitality.
St. Agnes (meaning chaste or pure) was only thirteen years old (3rd century) when she suffered martyrdom as she claimed God as her spouse and refused to marry. After many attacks she was killed by the sword. She is the patroness of young girls, chastity, gardeners, rape survivors and virgins.
The Four Evangelists
The Four Evangelists (Gospel writers of the Bible) is in the narthex across from the Sacristy. They are depicted in their order in the Bible from left to right in their assigned from from the Revelation as the four beasts: Matthew (a man), Mark (a lion), Luke (an ox) and John (a soaring eagle.