I hope you have not lost heart. I am a Catholic Priest in the US, and will try to answer your question as pastorally as possible. You originally asked: "If_you_are_Catholic_and_want_to_marry_a_non-Catholic_who_has_never_been_baptized_and_you_also_live_together_is_any_of_this_going_to_be_a_problem_if_you_wish_to_get_married_in_the_Church" "I think a noisy gong and a clanging cymbal got in the way of your question. I am the product of a mixed marriage, and it had its complications, it is not encouraged that marry outside of their faith. Whether such a marriage is with a Catholic or non-Catholic, Baptized or non-baptized, all partnerships have their ups and downsâ€¦ sometimes difference can make the union stronger. All marriages performed in the Catholic Church are considered to be valid, unless otherwise proven, by decree, to be otherwise. Living together, prior to marriage is not approved, statistically about a 47% chance that divorce will occur in all marriage in which the parties co-habited prior to marriage. I would subliminally encourage the couple to get married by a JP to protect the wife, as without marriage there is no legal protection. [living together outside of marriage is a "sin" â€¦ for us Catholics, living together without benefit of clergy, is a "sin"â€¦ If a couple's faith is strong, at the time of the baptism of a child, I am obliged to ask: "Were you married in the Catholic Church." â€¦ If the couple answers: "No." I usually ask: "Why? Some mean old monsignor yell at you?" All Catholics, whether living in the state of sin or not, are obliged to attend Sunday Mass. If they are attending Mass, I would ask that they consider "having their marriage recognized" by the Catholic Church. I would further tell them that as long as they were attending Mass, I would have objection baptizing the child. Should they not be going to church, I ask them to delay baptism until they get their spiritual lives in order. If there are children involved, I would do my best to bring the entire family to the church. As far as jeopardizing the souls of a non-Catholic, I almost left the seminary the day one of the members of Opus Dei told me my mother was going to hell because she didn't recognize the Pope as the vicar of Christ on Earthâ€¦. That is not the church I belong to. What does it mean to be "fully Catholic" anyway? I wish that there were some way we could put two Catholics through the wringer the same way we so easily put a Catholic and non-Catholics. If living together, I would indeed ask you to live apart. (considering that children are not involved) The Catholic Party must do their best to realign and reconcile themselves to the "Church." Prior to marriage, the couple must attend "Pre-Cana" or other diocesan program as required. There is no need for the non-baptized to convert to Catholicism, but I would urge them to practice their faith to their best, as there faithfulness to their chosen faith itself would give good example.
I hope this affords you some peace of mind. By the way, I was always considered to be one of the more conserative members of my class.
If the noncatholic divorced was married in a religious service he may need an annulment first to be married in the Catholic church. If the non catholic was never baptized he may be able to marry in the Cathoic church if he chooses to become catholic. See a priest to check on the situation.
yes, my husband who is Christian but not baptized and I got married in a catholic church two weeks ago at a nuptial Mass
Although Confirmation is desirable, you can still be married in the Catholic Church if you are not Confirmed. You must be a baptized Catholic.
I'm afraid to say that you do not become a catholic by getting married in a Church. To become a catholic you need to be baptized in a Catholic church.
No that's not necessary. If one of the partner is not a Roman Catholic then too you can get married in Church but the matrimony wont be celebrated in mass and you need to promise that your children will be baptised and brought into faith. This is how a non baptized person can get married in a Roman Catholic Church.
You can get married outdoors if you are a Roman Catholic, but you will need permission from your Bishop. In most cases this is granted only when the partner is not baptized or is not Roman Catholic.
Stephen Douglass was catholic because he married a catholic women and had his two son baptized catholicity.
Since you are confirmed Orthodox and married a Greek Orthodox, the Orthodox Church requires that any children you may have should be baptized Orthodox. Also, as an Orthodox, you are not allowed to baptize your nephew or any other person in a catholic church. From the Catholic point of view, unless your nephew is to be reared a Catholic, he may not be baptized in the Catholic Church. If he is to be reared Catholic, either by his parents or godparents, the Church will receive him. No you are GREEK orthodox u must not I reapeat not baptisma your child at a catholic church.
yes it is possible. as long as you are willing to be baptisec
If the couple was married in the Catholic Church then, yes, at the time of their marriage the couple promised to baptize and educate their children in the Catholic Church.
The answer is no. You do not need to be confirmed, but one of the spouses needs to be baptized Catholic and an active Catholic to be married in the church. If the other spouse is not Catholic, they simply require a dispensation to have a Catholic wedding Mass.
While similar to the Catholic religion, they are not Catholic as they do not accept the authority of the pope and also allow for married clergy.
Yes! it is because God blessed them through the sacred rite of Matrimony and the child must not be baptized if the couple is not actually receiving the sacred rite from GodANSWERNo, any child may be baptized in the Catholic church as long as there is parent or guardian consent, and there is sufficient proof that he or she will be raised in the Catholic faith.
Because, if you were not a catholic, and so werent your fiance, you would need i think at least one of you to be Catholic or you couldn't get married in a Catholic church. Why would you if you werent catholic, you know what i mean?
Yes. If you are referring to the sacrament of marriage in the Catholic church AKA a Catholic wedding then I believe both people have to be baptized Christian. One of them must be Catholic obviously. Here's a link.
I can't answer this question accuratly, because I don't know which church you're refering to. But ultimatly it's the child's decision to be baptized, and no matter what the parents' situations are, it can't stop the child from being baptized.Catholic Answer:Yes, parents who are not married can have their child baptized. The Church does not punish the child for the sins of the parents.
I do not think so, she said, "I was raised Catholic, baptized a Methodist, and almost married a Muslim."
Yes, in most all Christian churches, you need to baptized to get married.
Yes, as long as at least one of the couple is baptized Catholic. Other impediments may apply, but the parents state of marriage is not an issue.
Yes it is - my son was! Speak to your local church in person
he can only marry a catholic in a church if he joins the RCIA and receives Christan initiation. other wise, they can only get married in a court or Las Vegas.
if his previous marriage in the home was with a catholic he could be married without annulment since marriage was not valid inthe first place If he was a baptized non catholic in previous marriage and wife was not Catholic, he would need the annulment as the marriage was considered valid. If he was never baptized, and tales classes to become Catholic, he would be able to be married without annulment under the Pauline privilege.
Regardless of who they are marrying, Catholics are obligated by their religion to be married in a Catholic Church by a Catholic priest.
Roman Catholics believe you may because it wasn't a valid marriage, but she must be baptized if you want to marry her in a Roman Catholic Church.
A person can only be baptized once so baptizing in both churches would be redundant. Generally, when a non-Catholic marries a Catholic they are required to affirm that any children must be raised as Catholics before the Church will allow them to marry. Therefore, if they were married in a Catholic church the children should be baptized in a Catholic church. If the parents were not married in a Catholic church, then they have another problem. They need to regularize their marriage to be in full communion with the Catholic Church. They must arrange to have their marriage blessed by the Catholic Church.