Discursos sobre la fe

Front Cover
Ediciones Rialp, 1981 - 370 pages
1 Review
 

What people are saying - Write a review

User Review - Flag as inappropriate

Texto santidad
El texto de sobre la santidad en San Juan y en San Pedro es un buen texto que puede ayudar para la elaboración de charlas, existe una buena descripción, al mismo tiempo del pasaje
sobre María Magadalena.
Texto santidad
También existe un segundo texto en el que habla de la santidad como meta en la vida, donde realiza una analogía con la luz constantemente, de ese hombre que necesita luchar contra el pecado, renunciar a la fama, influencia y riqueza y optar po vivir la fortaleza, paciencia, sacrificio por los demás, renuncia a lo mundano.
 

Contents

INTRODUCCIÓN
9
DEDICATORIA
33
DESCUIDO DE LAS LLAMADAS Y ADVERTEN
55
LOS SACERDOTES DEL EVANGELIO HOM
72
PUREZA Y AMOR
88
LA SANTIDAD CRITERIO DE CONDUCTA CRIS
106
LA VOLUNTAD DE DlOS FIN DE LA VIDA
122
PERSEVERANCIA EN LA GRACIA
139
FE Y JUICIO PRIVADO
199
FE Y DUDA
220
PERSPECTIVAS DEL PREDICADOR CATÓLICO
242
MISTERIOS DE LA NATURALEZA Y DE LA GRA CIA
261
XTV EL MISTERIO DE LA CONDESCENDENCIA
283
LA INFINITUD DE LOS ATRIBUTOS DIVINOS
299
LOS SUFRIMIENTOS MENTALES DE NUESTRO SEÑOR EN su PASIÓN
315
Los PRIVILEGIOS DE MARÍA
331

NATURALEZA Y GRACIA
157
LA GRACIA ILUMINADORA
178
LA CONVENIENCIA DE LOS PRIVILEGIOS DE MARÍA
348
Copyright

Common terms and phrases

References to this book

About the author (1981)

English clergyman John Henry Newman was born on February 21, 1801. He was educated at Trinity College, University of Oxford. He was the leader of the Oxford movement and cardinal after his conversion to the Roman Catholic Church. In 1822, he received an Oriel College fellowship, which was then the highest distinction of Oxford scholarship, and was appointed a tutor at Oriel. Two years later, he became vicar of St. Mary's, the Anglican church of the University of Oxford, and exerted influence on the religious thought through his sermons. When Newman resigned his tutorship in 1832, he made a tour of the Mediterranean region and wrote the hymn "Lead Kindly Light." He was also one of the chief contributors to "Tracts for the Times" (1833-1841), writing 29 papers including "Tract 90", which terminated the series. The final tract was met with opposition because of its claim that the Thirty-nine Articles of the Church of England are aimed primarily at the abuses of Roman Catholicism. Newman retired from Oxford in 1842 to the village of Littlemore. He spent three years in seclusion and resigned his post as vicar of St. Mary's on October 9, 1845. During this time, he wrote a retraction of his criticisms of the Roman Catholic Church and after writing his "Essay on the Development of Christian Doctrine," he became a Roman Catholic. The following year, he went to Rome and was ordained a priest and entered the Congregation of the Oratory. The remainder of Newman's life was spent in the house of the Oratory that he established near Birmingham. He also served as rector of a Roman Catholic university that the bishops of Ireland were trying to establish in Dublin from 1854-1858. While there, he delivered a series of lectures that were later published as "The Idea of a University Defined" (1873), which says the function of a university is the training of the mind instead of the giving of practical information. In 1864, Newman published "Apologia pro Vita Sua (Apology for His Life)" in response to the charge that Roman Catholicism was indifferent to the truth. It is an account of his spiritual development and regarded as both a religious autobiography and English prose. Newman also wrote "An Essay in Aid of a Grammar of Assent" (1870), and the novels "Loss and Gain" (1848), Callista" (1856) and "The Dream of Gerontius" (1865). Newman was elected an honorary fellow of Trinity College, Oxford, in 1877 and was made cardinal by Pope Leo XIII in 1879. He died on August 11, 1890.

Bibliographic information