Catholic church

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  • To my Venerable Brothers the Cardinals, Patriarchs, Archbishops, Bishops, Priests, Deacons and to all the People of God. Twenty years ago, work began on the Catechism of the Catholic Church that had been requested by the extraordinary Assembly of the Synod of Bishops held on the occasion of the twentieth anniversary of the close of the Second Vatican Council. I am filled with heartfelt thanks to the Lord God for having given the Church this Catechism, promulgated in 1992 by my venerated and beloved Predecessor, Pope John Paul II....

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  • Paragraph 4. Christ's Faithful - Hierarchy, Laity, Consecrated Life 871 "The Christian faithful are those who, inasmuch as they have been incorporated in Christ through Baptism, have been constituted as the people of God; for this reason, since they have become sharers in Christ's priestly, prophetic, and royal office in their own manner, they are called to exercise the mission which God has entrusted to the Church to fulfill in the world, in 385 accord with the condition proper to each one.

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  • 06 December 2010 | Visiting the Missions Along California's Coast Mission San Diego de Alcala (You can download an MP3 of this story at FAITH LAPIDUS: I'm Faith Lapidus. STEVE EMBER: And I'm Steve Ember with EXPLORATIONS in VOA Special English. Today, we tell about the first attempts to settle what is now the western state of California. These attempts began with Spanish settlers who built twenty-one Catholic churches called missions. Our report is about those churches -- the missions of California.

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  • This book is designed as a course text for students of Irish Politics and Public Administration. It may also be used to accompany courses in introductory politics, policy analysis and comparative politics or public administration. A range of Irish public policy topics are presented and explained—each by reference to a distinct framework for analysis. The book is intended to highlight (through readily presented Irish examples) the variety of alternative explanations available to students of politics and public administration who are interested in understanding how policy is made....

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  • The Middle Ages was an era of great changes in civilization, a transition between ancient times and the modern world. Lasting roughly from A.D. 500 to 1500, the period saw the growth of the Roman Catholic Church in Western Europe and the spread of the Islamic faith in the Middle East. Around the world, empires—the Byzantine, Mongol, and Incan—rose and fell, and the first nation-states emerged in France, England, and Spain.

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  • In the High Middle Ages, Europe saw explosive urban growth, a revival of trade, and an emboldened Catholic Church. Yet catastrophic setbacks followed in the form of plague, economic collapse, and war. Christianity remained a focus of European life, but centuries of confrontation with the monarchies left the Church weakened.

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  • A new European civilization emerged in which monarchs competed for supremacy with the nobility and the Roman Catholic Church. The Byzantine Empire became the seat of the Eastern Orthodox Church and developed its own unique civilization.

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  • The Italian Renaissance introduced Europe to a secular viewpoint and led to artistic and intellectual accomplishments. Intellectual change led to Christian humanism and, finally, the Reformation-a break with the Catholic Church. As the Reformation spread across Europe, different forms of Protestantism emerged.

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  • This is blatantly unbiblical. Those involved in the Pelagian controversies of the early church centuries debated this over and over, and came to the conclusion that man is a sinner by nature, and that his sinful actions stem from what he is. Further, sin permeated all of man's being. The prophet Jeremiah summed it up this way: "The heart is more deceitful than all else and is desperately sick" (Jer. 17:9)! Paul clearly teaches that, through Adam's one transgression, this innate sinfulness (sin nature) was passed to all of his descendants (Rom. 5:18; 1 Cor. 15:22).

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  • In placing this second edition in the hands of my readers I most gratefully acknowledge the splendid assistance of my subscribers, and the kindness with which this book has been received by the General Public, who made it possible for me to accomplish my intended purpose, ever since I left home, that I should give, to the general public, an account of my conversion into a practical Christian worker, knowing that there are a great number of intelligent minds, among the priests, in the Greek-Russian and Roman Catholic churches, who would make good soldiers of Jesus Christ, and some of th...

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  • In the history of the world few persons have attained that high degree of spirituality reached by Madame Guyon. Born in a corrupt age, in a nation marked for its degeneracy; nursed and reared in a church, as profligate as the world in which it was embedded; persecuted at every step of her career; groping as she did in spiritual desolation and ignorance, nevertheless, she arose to the highest pinnacle of pre-eminence in spirituality and Christian devotion.

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  • William Allen was the head of the Roman Catholic Church in England during the years when Catholics were harshly persecuted under the rule of Queen Elizabeth I (1533–1603; see entry). Because Catholics were not allowed to practice their religion legally in England, Allen left the country. In exile in Europe, he became the leader of England’s Catholics and worked to restore Catholicism in England. He established training schools for English Catholic priests in Europe, and he arranged for them to return to England and minister to Catholics there in secret....

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  • following sketches of the lives of clergymen who were great scientists have appeared at various times during the past five years in Catholic magazines. They were written because the materials for them had gradually accumulated during the preparation of various courses of lectures, and it seemed advisable to put them in order in such a way that they might be helpful to others working along similar lines.

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  • the July of 1844 Dickens went on an Italian tour, which he afterwards summarised in the book called "Pictures from Italy." They are, of course, very vivacious, but there is no great need to insist on them considered as Italian sketches; there is no need whatever to worry about them as a phase of the mind of Dickens when he travelled out of England. He never travelled out of England. There is no trace in all these amusing pages that he really felt the great foreign things which lie in wait for us in the south of Europe, the Latin civilisation, the Catholic Church, the...

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  • Shakespeare lived in a period of change. In religion, politics, literature, and commerce, in the habits of daily living, in the world of ideas, his lifetime witnessed continual change and movement. When Elizabeth came to the throne, six years before he was born, England was still largely Catholic, as it had been for nine centuries; when she died England was Protestant, and by the date of Shakespeare's death it was well on the way to becoming Puritan. The Protestant Reformation had worked nearly its full course of revolution in ideas, habits, and beliefs.

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