- Archbishop Chaput At Notre Dame, Part 1
- Amoris Laetitia 201: Conversion, Values, Critique, and Dialogue
- Amoris Laetitia 200: Proclaiming The Gospel Of The Family Today
- Saturn in Music
- Singing The “Unsingable”
- Amoris Laetitia 199: Some Pastoral Perspectives
- On My Bookshelf: The Hubble Cosmos
- Amoris Laetitia 198: In-Laws
- More Grimm
- Amoris Laetitia 197: This Larger Family
Vatican II pages
Liam on Archbishop Chaput At Notre Dam… Melody on Singing The “Unsingable… Todd on Funeral Lectionary: Romans 14:… Mary Walsh on Funeral Lectionary: Romans 14:… Salvatore Pardi on Funeral Lectionary: 2 Corinthi… Rod on What Did Jesus Teach? More Grimm | Catholi… on Grimm More Grimm | Catholi… on Grimm Liam on The High Queen of Late Ni… Liam on The High Queen of Late Ni…
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Daily Archives: 13 September 2005
He did what a leader is supposed to do. As far as his job’s concerned, I’m satisfied. Time to look at other culprits, and put together the whole story.
One of an astronaut’s greatest fears, but I bet no SF has been written about being lost in space for political/economic reasons.
Another capital city archbishop tendered his resignation. It was accepted. Does it mean Pope Benedict likes McCarrick more than Carroll?
“We are back to “simply Catholicism,” which locates power in Christ and in his gift of authority to the Twelve. The church preaches Jesus Christ, not herself; but Christ cannot be adequately known except from within his Body, the church. … Continue reading
I will critique “a type of conservative Catholicism” which makes the same error as liberals in an excessive preoccupation with the church’s visible government. This point will be short, since I presume most of you tend toward liberal Catholicism and … Continue reading
” … I believe it is not unfair to call contemporary liberal Catholicism an “exhausted project,” even though some of my best friends are liberal Catholics.” George says exhausted. I say the cardinal is engaging in wishful thinking. Let’s take … Continue reading
Cardinal George first gives an informative and basic lesson in the history of philosophy. This is the soundest portion of his essay. He assesses the Enlightenment (or modernity) as having two premises: 1. Essentially, that human beings possess … Continue reading