Sacrament of Charity : Sacramentum Caritatis

ISBN-10: 1601370024
ISBN-13: 9781601370020
Edition: N/A
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Description: Set alongside his first encyclical God Is Love (Deus Caritas Est) where he stressed the relationship between the Eucharist and love, The Sacrament of Charity picks up that theme and expands it as he explores the mystery of eucharistic faith and how  More...

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Book details

Publisher: United States Conference of Catholic Bishops
Binding: Perfect 
Pages: 92
Size: 6.08" wide x 8.94" long x 0.30" tall
Weight: 0.440
Language: English

Set alongside his first encyclical God Is Love (Deus Caritas Est) where he stressed the relationship between the Eucharist and love, The Sacrament of Charity picks up that theme and expands it as he explores the mystery of eucharistic faith and how it reveals the mystery of the Trinity. Released on the Feast of the Chair of St. Peter, the Holy Father examines the important relationship between the Eucharist and the other sacraments, including the sacrament of the Church. He also highlights the social implications of the Eucharist and firmly connects it with the Church's social teaching.

Joseph Ratzinger was born on April 16, 1927 in Marktl am Inn in the state of Bavaria, Germany. Ratzinger entered the minor seminary in Traunstein, in 1939 and in 1943 along with the rest of his seminary class he was drafted into the Flak [anti-aircraft corps]. In 1944 he was released from the Flak and returned home only to be drafted into labor detail under the infamous Austrian Legion. In the spring of 1945 Ratzinger deserted the army and headed home but when the Americans arrive at his village shortly thereafter, he was identified as a German soldier and incarcerated in a POW camp for a brief time. Following his release he re-entered the seminary. In 1951 Joseph was ordained into the priesthood and began lectures as a full professor of fundamental theology at the University of Bonn. From 1962-65 Ratzinger was present during all four sessions of the Second Vatican Council as a peritus, or chief theological advisor to Cardinal Joseph Frings of Cologne, Germany. . In 1977 Joseph Ratzinger was appointed Archbishop of Munich and Freising and on June 27 elevated to Cardinal of Munich by Pope Paul VI. In 1981 Ratzinger accepted Pope John Paul II's invitation to take over as Prefect for the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith and in 1986 he was appointed head of a 12-member commission responsible for drafting the Catechism of the Catholic Church. Cardinal Ratzinger was elected vice dean of the College of Cardinals in 1988. In 2002 Pope John Paul II, approved his election as dean of the College of Cardinals. On April 8, 2005, Cardinal Ratzinger presided over the funeral of Pope John Paul II. On April 19, 2005, Cardinal Ratzinger was elected Bishop of Rome on the fourth ballot of the conclave and took the name Benedict XVI.

Introduction
The food of truthp. 1
The development of the eucharistic ritep. 2
The Synod of Bishops and the Year of the Eucharistp. 3
The purpose of this present Exhortationp. 3
The Eucharist, A Mystery to be Believedp. 7
The Church's eucharistic faithp. 7
The blessed Trinity and the Eucharistp. 8
The bread come down from heavenp. 8
A free gift of the Blessed Trinityp. 8
The Eucharist: Jesus the true sacrificial Lambp. 9
The new and eternal covenant in the blood of the Lambp. 9
The institution of the Eucharistp. 10
Figura transit in veritatemp. 10
The Holy Spirit and the Eucharistp. 11
Jesus and the Holy Spiritp. 11
The Holy Spirit and the eucharistic celebrationp. 12
The Eucharist and the Churchp. 13
The Eucharist, causal principle of the Churchp. 13
The Eucharist and ecclesial communionp. 14
The Eucharist and the Sacramentsp. 15
The sacramentality of the Churchp. 15
The Eucharist and Christian initiationp. 16
The Eucharist, the fullness of Christian initiationp. 16
The order of the sacraments of initiationp. 17
Initiation, the ecclesial community and the familyp. 17
The Eucharist and the sacrament of reconciliationp. 18
Their intrinsic relationshipp. 18
Some pastoral concernsp. 18
The Eucharist and the anointing of the sickp. 19
The Eucharist and the Sacrament of Holy Ordersp. 20
In persona Christi capitisp. 20
The Eucharist and priestly celibacyp. 21
The clergy shortage and the pastoral care of vocationsp. 22
Gratitude and hopep. 23
The Eucharist and matrimonyp. 24
The Eucharist, a nuptial sacramentp. 24
The Eucharist and the unicity of marriagep. 25
The Eucharist and the indissolubility of marriagep. 25
The Eucharist and Eschatologyp. 27
The Eucharist: A gift to men and women on their journeyp. 27
The eschatological banquetp. 28
Prayer for the deadp. 28
The Eucharist and the Virgin Maryp. 29
The Eucharist, A Mystery to be Celebratedp. 33
Lex orandi and lex credendip. 33
Beauty and the liturgyp. 33
The Eucharistic celebration, the work of "Christus Totus"p. 34
Christus totus in capite et in corporep. 34
The Eucharist and the risen Christp. 35
Ars celebrandip. 36
The Bishop, celebrant par excellencep. 36
Respect for the liturgical books and the richness of signsp. 37
Art at the service of the liturgyp. 37
Liturgical songp. 38
The structure of the Eucharistic celebrationp. 39
The intrinsic unity of the liturgical actionp. 39
The liturgy of the wordp. 40
The homilyp. 40
The presentation of the giftsp. 41
The Eucharistic Prayerp. 42
The sign of peacep. 42
The distribution and reception of the Eucharistp. 43
The dismissal: "Ite, missa est"p. 44
Actuosa participatiop. 44
Authentic participationp. 44
Participation and the priestly ministryp. 45
The eucharistic celebration and inculturationp. 46
Personal conditions for an "active participation"p. 46
Participation by Christians who are not Catholicp. 47
Participation through the communications mediap. 48
Active participation by the sickp. 49
Care for prisonersp. 49
Migrants and participation in the Eucharistp. 49
Large-scale concelebrationsp. 50
The Latin languagep. 50
Eucharistic celebrations in small groupsp. 51
Interior participation in the celebrationp. 51
Mystagogical catechesisp. 51
Reverence for the Eucharistp. 53
Adoration and Eucharistic devotionp. 54
The intrinsic relationship between celebration and adorationp. 54
The practice of eucharistic adorationp. 55
Forms of eucharistic devotionp. 55
The location of the tabernaclep. 56
The Eucharist, A Mystery to be Livedp. 59
The Eucharistic form of the Christian lifep. 59
Spiritual worship-logike latreia (Rom 12:1)p. 59
The all-encompassing effect of eucharistic worshipp. 60
Iuxta dominicam viventes-living in accordance with the Lord's Dayp. 61
Living the Sunday obligationp. 61
The meaning of rest and of workp. 62
Sunday assemblies in the absence of a priestp. 63
A eucharistic form of Christian life, membership in the Churchp. 64
Spirituality and eucharistic culturep. 65
The Eucharist and the evangelization of culturesp. 66
The Eucharist and the lay faithfulp. 67
The Eucharist and priestly spiritualityp. 68
The Eucharist and the consecrated lifep. 68
The Eucharist and moral transformationp. 69
Eucharistic consistencyp. 70
The Eucharist, a mystery to be proclaimedp. 71
The Eucharist and missionp. 71
The Eucharist and witnessp. 71
Christ Jesus, the one Saviorp. 72
Freedom of worshipp. 73
The Eucharist, a mystery to be offered to the worldp. 73
The Eucharist, bread broken for the life of the worldp. 73
The social implications of the eucharistic mysteryp. 74
The food of truth and human needp. 76
The Church's social teachingp. 77
The sanctification of the world and the protection of creationp. 77
The usefulness of a Eucharistic Compendiump. 78
Conclusionp. 79
Notesp. 82
Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.

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