In addressing these issues, the Commission has devoted time to introducing its new members to the history and achievements of ARCIC, and has benefited from the shared experience of those who were members of previous phases.
.:SACC :: Receptive Ecumenism:.
Members have worked both in plenary sessions and in small groups, developing plans to address the tasks that derive from its mandate. Over the coming years, the Commission will examine how the abiding goal of the dialogues is currently perceived and understood, and how that goal will inform the entire dialogue process. ARCIC is committed to modelling the receptive ecumenism it advocates.
It intends to find ways to consult with the members of its churches at many levels as its work matures. It has drawn up a plan for its work that views the Church above all in the light of its rootedness in Christ through the Paschal Mystery. This focus on Jesus Christ, human and divine, gives the Commission a creative way to view the relationship between the local and universal in communion.
The Commission will seek to develop a theological understanding of the human person, human society, and the new life of grace in Christ. This will provide a basis from which to explore how right ethical teaching is determined at universal and local levels. Chapman Rusch Puglisi, SA The Fortress Church Under Reconstruction?
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Reese, SJ Part V. Butler Gabriel Flynn Hardy Online Table of contents only Broken link? In the Library Request this item to view in the Library's reading rooms using your library card. Details Collect From YY Order a copy Copyright or permission restrictions may apply.
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Can I borrow this item? Receptive Ecumenism is in five parts.
Part One articulates vision and principles. Philip Sheldrake and Nicholas Lash are characteristically stimulating on the Church as a school for learning and on the generosity and hospitality of God with the help of St Benedict and St Francis. Part Two explores learning through particular ecumenical dialogues: Anglican, Methodist, Lutheran, and Orthodox. Paul Lakeland and Patrick Connolly are hard-hitting about the need for lay participation in government and on the lack of clerical accountability in the current RC Church.
Part Five deals with ecumenical response to Catholic learning. Perhaps the key essays published in a smaller book would reach a wider audience. But there are many gems.europeschool.com.ua/profiles/pyfoteja/sistema-de-citas-legalizacion.php
Receptive Ecumenism and the Call to Catholic Learning
The book, and the movement it articulates, is like the tiny tips of spring buds on a raw day before spring has begun. He is Professor of Systematics at Princeton, and well-grounded not only in his own Reformed tradition, but also ecumenically. Hunsinger happily acknowledges his debt to the late Professor Tom Torrance. Here bread and wine are as an iron in the fire, not changed, but given the effect of fire. On eucharistic sacrifice, Zwingli and then Luther and Calvin are examined, the last emphasising the perpetual priesthood of Christ as the current work of the Spirit.
Aquinas is again sympathetically explored. Gregory Dix is extensively quoted though Hunsinger is well aware of more recent criticism of Dix. Hunsinger also explores classical issues relating to eucharistic ministry.