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eBook Madonna: Mary in the Catholic Tradition ePub

by Frederic M. Jelly

eBook Madonna: Mary in the Catholic Tradition ePub
Author: Frederic M. Jelly
Language: English
ISBN: 157910195X
ISBN13: 978-1579101954
Publisher: Wipf & Stock Pub (March 1999)
Pages: 228
Category: Bible Study & Reference
Subcategory: Christians
Rating: 4.5
Votes: 959
Formats: mbr lrf docx txt
ePub file: 1243 kb
Fb2 file: 1461 kb

com User, February 17, 2001.

While it is written for a Catholic audience, it helped this Protestant understand the Marian dogmas for better than I did before. Madonna: Mary in the Catholic Tradition. com User, February 17, 2001. I recommend it highly.

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He quoted the book of Wisdom to the effect that "a most severe judgment . Jelly, Frederic . Madonna: Mary in the Catholic Tradition, Wipf and Stock Publishers, 1998.

He quoted the book of Wisdom to the effect that "a most severe judgment shall be for them that bear rule. The mighty shall be mightily tormented. Pope Pius XII built on this in Mystici corporis: Mary, whose sinless soul was filled with the divine spirit of Jesus Christ above all other created souls, "in the name of the whole human race" gave her consent "for a spiritual marriage between the Son of God and human nature", thus elevating human nature beyond the realm of the purely material.

Throughout history Roman Catholic Mariology has been influenced by a. a b Jelly, Frederic .

Throughout history Roman Catholic Mariology has been influenced by a number of saints who have attested to the central role of Mary in God's plan of salvation. The analysis of Early Church Fathers continues to be reflected in modern encyclicals. The cultus of Mary was not as strong in North Africa during the time of Augustine (354–430) as compared with that of recent martyrs. Augustine died the year before the Council of Ephesus in 431 declared Mary to be the Mother of God, which prompted a more indepth consideration of Mary's role.

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Madonna: Mary in the Catholic Tradition by Frederick M. Jelly (1986-09-03). The role of the Virgin Mary in the Church is misunderstood by many. Bertrand Buby discusses Mariology is a straighforward and interesting manner. He deals with issues such as the brothers and sisters of Jesus, the image of Mary, The Woman as a symbol of the Church and the gospel references to Mary in Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John. Buby writes is a refreshingly understandable manner.

Our Catechism reminds us "What the Catholic faith believes about Mary is based on what .

Our Catechism reminds us "What the Catholic faith believes about Mary is based on what it believes about Christ, and what it teaches about Mary illumines in turn its faith in Christ. God sent forth his Son", but to prepare a body for him, he wanted the free co-operation of a creature. To understand Mary in the Tradition of the Church we have to understand what is meant by the word "Tradition" - and why it matters.

Throughout history Roman Catholic Mariology has been influenced by a number of saints who have attested to the central role of Mary in God's . One of the earliest images of Mary in Christian tradition is that of the "New Eve"

Throughout history Roman Catholic Mariology has been influenced by a number of saints who have attested to the central role of Mary in God's plan of salvation. One of the earliest images of Mary in Christian tradition is that of the "New Eve". Irenaeus of Lyons (circa 140–202) is perhaps the earliest of the Church Fathers to develop a thorough Mariology. In his youth he had met Polycarp other Christians who had been in direct contact with the Apostles.

Christopher M. Flavin examines the ways in which late classical medieval women’s writings serve as a means of emphasizing both faith and social identity within a distinctly Christian, and later Catholic, tradition, which remains a major part of the understanding of faith and the self. Flavin focuses on key texts from the lives of desert saints and the Passio Perpetua to the autobiographies of Counter-Reformation women like Teresa of Ávila to illustrate the connections between the self and the divine. To read this book, upload an EPUB or FB2 file to Bookmate

My Lady" in Italian...evokes memories of magnificent paintings over the Christian centuries, each artist trying to convey an impression of some aspect in the mystery of Mary, the woman chosen by God for a special relationship in His Incarnation, and through Him to all His people. There have been many Madonnas through the ages, but only one Mary, Mother of Jesus. Like the mystery of her divine Son, her participation in the rightness of divine Truth can only be contemplated by our limited minds from a great variety of approaches. The subtitle, Mary in the Catholic Tradition" implies that no matter how her image may vary from one generation or culture to the next, our faith is focused on the authentic Mary of Scripture, Tradition and infallible Church teaching, revered not for herself but as the Mother of Christ.
Forey
Very informative. A bit more like a textbook than I expected. I was looking more for a good read.
Mavivasa
This book should be read if you are a scholar in religions. Could not understand most of what was written.
AnnyMars
I am so happy to see this fundamental textbook and introduction to a devout yet scholarly presentation of Mariology back in print. Fr. Frederick M. Jelly, O.P., was a personal friend of mine and a mentor in my own journey to Mariology and Marian devotion. Fr. Jelly was regarded as one of the premier Mariologists of the second half of the 20th century, specifically asked to serve on the Catholic panel of the Lutheran-Catholic Dialogues on The Saints and Mary.

The book presumes that the reader has a basic knowledge of Catholic doctrine and methodology, and is in some way acquainted with the four Marina dogmas: Mother of God (Incarnation); Perpetual Virginity; Immaculate Conception; and Bodily Assumption into Heaven. Still, the emphasis is on "basic" -- very basic, the sort of orientation you can get from a simple internet search. Fr. Jelly presumes this prior knowledge because the book is written for Catholics, and especially for Catholic college students and seminarians. Fr. Jelly was professor of Mariology at Mount Saint Mary's Catholic College and Seminary in Frederick, Maryland for many years. He wrote this book to fill the need for a clear, concise, yet accurate, up to date and scholarly introduction to the study of the role of he Blessed Virgin Mary at the center of Catholic faith and doctrine.

The book thus reflects the state of Mariology as it was emerging from the dark days during and after Vatican II, when the Church essentially abandoned the study of Marian theology, making the Church's teachings on Mary a mere footnote to Ecclesiology.. It thus serves as an important fundamental-level bridge between the minimalism of "Lumen Gentium" and what is happening today, as the study of classic Mariology returns to academia in the Catholic Church. Vatican II produced an almost exclusive typology of "Mary, Mother of the Church" and "Mother of Disciples," making Mary the "model" in a very abstract and impersonal way for the sacramental identity and missionary identity of the newly redefined Church as the "People of God." What this radical tilt lost was any conception of Mary as a real, active, living person. Mary was reduced to the "type" of the Church at the expensive of the centuries-old theology of Mary as primarily the "type" of her Son, Jesus Christ. Only in the last two decades has this loss and imbalance become critical in the life and ministry of the Catholic Church. Mary must first be a true, living mirror and partner of her Son, the Mediator and Redeemer, Christ, subordinate to his mediating and redeeming work but directly involved in a human and predestined way -- a "historical Mary" to accompany and assist her Son, the "historical Jesus." That "real life" Mary must come before any "transcendent" typology of Mary as icon of the Church, in the same way as the actual Incarnation, Passion, Atoning Sacrifice for sin on the Cross, Resurrection and Ascension of the man Jesus of history must come before the "supernatural" typology of the Church as "The Mystical Body of Christ" brought into being by the Real Presence of the true glorified body and blood of the Savior Jesus Christ in the transubstantiated bread and wine of the Eucharist.

Fr. Jelly help clarify all this, in as accessible a way as possible without over-simplifying. He pays particular attention on the two Marian dogmas which are the only dogmas promulgated by a pope from his extraordinary teaching authority of personal infallibility in defining articles of faith and morals, i.e., "papal infallibility": the Immaculate Conception and the Bodily Assumption. Fr. Jelly pays close attention to the precise wording of these two dogmas, what they say and what they do not say, not merely to defend them, but to open them up to a clear and proper understanding ecumenically, as these two dogmas are rejected by both Protestants and Orthodox (the latter preferring to talk about the "Dormition" or "falling asleep" of Mary, i.e. her real experience of human death, and the mystery of her being called out of death to heavenly life as first of the resurrected faithful).

In a word: buy this book. There is no one book you "must have" that will answer all the question and clarify all the beliefs about Mary. But "Madonna" by Fredrick Jelly is one of the most fruitful places to start.
Manesenci
This book is remarkable for how much it packs into such a small space. The author author begins with the biblical foundations for the various Marian dogmas. He continues through the unfolding of Christian history, from the patristic period right up to the present. He draws out the flow of Marian teaching in the Church and notes where it has been corrected, and where growth might still need to happen. This book was useful, because the chapters are relatively short and easily digestible. The list of discussion questions in the back would also make it a great resource for a book group. I also appreciated the thorough bibliography.
Marad
Jelly's work is both readable and well researched. While it is written for a Catholic audience, it helped this Protestant understand the Marian dogmas for better than I did before.
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