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John Gerard, S.J.: The Adventures of an Elizabethan Priest CRISIS MAGAZINE - July 28, 2014 ... Elizabethan Catholic priest on the run. Like other priests on the English mission, Gerard was sent to provide pastoral care to recusant Catholics, to fortify them in their faith, and to reconcile schismatics and heretics to the Church. Beyond that, he also helped foster a number of vocations to the priesthood and religious life, guiding his protégés to suitable religious houses on the Continent. John Gerard was born to Sir Thomas Gerard and his wife Elizabeth ...http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/CrisisMagazine/~3/5i_boJobZPw/john-gerard-s-j-adventures-elizabethan-priest
George III TEA AT TRIANON - July 6, 2014 ... assumed right. The King's brother the Duke of Cumberland and Strathearn was a flagrant adulterer and set the mood for much of the court. King George read in the "Georgics" (evidently and appropriately his favorite work of Virgil since he loved rural life, especially pig breeding, and thus enjoyed the sobriquet "Farmer George") the line "Casta pudicitiam servate domus" for which his Latinity needed no translation, for all his Hanoverian forebears on the throne of England, if incapable of ...http://teaattrianon.blogspot.com/2014/07/george-iii.html
Prayer As a Political Problem: A Classic Reconsidered CRISIS MAGAZINE - June 17, 2014 ... argument Danielou is making here? Well, putting the matter briefly, he has set the whole thing out in the form of a question, which furnishes the book's foreword: What will make the existence of a Christian people possible in the civilization of tomorrow? The religious problem is a mass problem. It is not at all the problem of an elite. At the mass level religion and civilization depend very much on one another. There is no true civilization that is not religious; nor, on the other hand, can ...http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/CrisisMagazine/~3/X-1IXvpj0Ek/prayer-political-problem-fifty-years-later
The Rosary: Introduction GODZDOGZ - June 16, 2014 ... response, Jesus offers us his own words, the Lord's Prayer, to address our Father in heaven with confidence. The Church, too, has given Christians many powerful prayers to give voice to our deepest longings, to praise and thank God, and to ask him to meet our daily needs. We can make these 'formal' prayers our own by using them frequently as we lift our hearts to God. Through the habit of prayer, we become caught up in the divine dialogue of love. The Rosary ...http://godzdogz.op.org/2014/06/the-rosary-introduction_16.html
Chemin Neuf: Charismatic & Ecumenical MONKS AND MERMAIDS (A BENEDICTINE BLOG) - June 11, 2014 Chemin Neuf Community celebrates its 40th anniversary in Nazareth This is a case of the Holy Spirit taking an insignificant charismatic prayer group, one like any other, and blessing it so that it becomes subject to extraordinary growth and bears a great variety of fruit. As someone said, "diversity is divine, but division is diabolical"; and this spiritual family shows great diversity because it brings together different vocations in one community,, ...http://fatherdavidbirdosb.blogspot.com/2014/06/chemin-neuf-charismatic-ecumenical.html
The Problem With Contemplative Religious FR RAY BLAKE'S BLOG - May 31, 2014 Saint John Houhton, was the proto-martyr of the English Reformation, he was a silent, comtemplative monk, a Carthusian rather than outspoken friar preaching publicly at the market cross. He was the Prior of the London house, with him were executed Robert Lawrence and Augustine Webster, respectively Priors of Beauvale and Axholme, with a Bridgettine monk, Richard Reynolds of Syon Abbey and a secular priest John Haile. For the most parts the Church in England followed the lead ...http://marymagdalen.blogspot.com/2014/05/the-problem-with-contemplative-religious.html
Cleave to Christ PROTECT THE POPE - April 7, 2014 POSTED BY Michael B Rooke Cleave to Christ "In a recent Post to 'Protect the Pope' Ian of England wrote that 'we must cleave to Christ' The English word 'cleave' has two quite opposite meanings. One is to split and the other stick or adhere to. In terms of etymology it would seem that two quite different Germanic roots  kleben (adhere) and klieben (split) became a single English word 'cleave' having the two meanings. Cleave meaning to adhere to is ...http://protectthepope.com/?p=10318