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What is Conciliar?

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hizo a conciliar el sueño

The only near-rhymes are "familiar" and the uncommon word "conciliar."

The reform of the church and its advocates were John Wyclif and Marsiglio of Padua.

An attempt to strike at the roots of medieval chruch structure (McKay)

The 2nd Vatican Council issued a number of documents over the course of three years, the English translation of them is found in the Austin Flannery, O.P. edition of Vatican Council II The conciliar and Post Conciliar Documents, which you should be able to pick up at any book store. In the footnotes on each page, Father Flannery lists the appropriate Bible verses relevant to that particular document.

Timotheus Yu has written: 'Eine globale Umweltbewegung?' -- subject(s): Conciliar theory, Environmental ethics, Human ecology, Religious aspects, Religious aspects of Human ecology

The Dogmatic Constitution on Divine Revelation, Latin Title Dei verbum, was issued on 18 November 1965. You may view it at the link below.

Patrick Joseph Lally has written: 'The second part of the Tractatus de materia concilii generalis of Pierre D'Ailly' -- subject(s): Schism, The Great Western, 1378-1417, Conciliar theory, History

Gerald Christianson has written: 'Bach, the well-tempered church musician' -- subject(s): Bibliography 'Cesarini, the conciliar cardinal' -- subject(s): Church history, Council of Basel (1431-1449) 'Cardinal Cesarini at the Council of Basel, 1431-1438'

According to SOWPODS (the combination of Scrabble dictionaries used around the world) there are 1 words with the pattern --N---IAR. That is, nine letter words with 3rd letter N and 7th letter I and 8th letter A and 9th letter R. In alphabetical order, they are: conciliar

According to SOWPODS (the combination of Scrabble dictionaries used around the world) there are 1 words with the pattern -O-C--I-R. That is, nine letter words with 2nd letter O and 4th letter C and 7th letter I and 9th letter R. In alphabetical order, they are: conciliar

A:Martin V was pope from 1417 to 1431. He authorised a crusade against Africa in 1418 and this coupled with a later bull (1441) sanctioned the Portuguese trade in African slaves. At the same time, he opposed trafficking in slavery of Christians.Pope Martin condemned the widely held "conciliar theory" which would make the pope subject to a council, and he forbade any appeal from papal judgment on matters of faith.

Conciliarism was a reform movement in the 14th-16th-century Catholic Church which held that supreme authority in the Church resided with an Ecumenical council, apart from, or even against, the pope. The movement was largely condemned by the Catholic Church who said that ultimate authority resides in the infallibility of the Magisterium of the Church. There are some liberals in the Church who feel the Church should be more conciliar and papal power should be shared with the bishops.

According to SOWPODS (the combination of Scrabble dictionaries used around the world) there are 3 words with the pattern C-NC-LI--. That is, nine letter words with 1st letter C and 3rd letter N and 4th letter C and 6th letter L and 7th letter I. In alphabetical order, they are: cancelier canceling conciliar

Ulrich Horst has written: 'Evangelische Armut und Kirche' -- subject(s): Christianity, Friars, Monasticism and religious orders, Poverty, Religious aspects, Religious aspects of Poverty 'Die Sporae Dispersae des Namurs von Westoberschlesien und Ma hrisch-Ostrau' 'Wege in die Nachfolge Christi' -- subject(s): Monasticism and religious orders, Bedelorden, History of doctrines, Vroomheid 'Die Diskussion um die Immaculata Conceptio im Dominikanerorden' -- subject(s): Catholic Church, Doctrines, Dominicans, History, History of doctrines, Immaculate Conception, Middle Ages, 600-1500 'Zwischen Konziliarismus und Reformation' -- subject(s): Church, Dominicans, History, History of doctrines 'Papst, Konzil, Unfehlbarkeit' -- subject(s): History of doctrines, Popes, Infallibility, Conciliar theory, Church

Pope John XXIII will always be remembered as the pope who convoked the Second Vatican Council. Currently, Catholics are highly divided on the significance of this event, although all agree it ushered in a new era. Liberal Catholics consider his conciliar vision to be a true God-send, breathing new life into the Church and necessarily adapting it to the modern world. Conservatives think he had a good vision but that it was naive, or at least abused by unscrupulous modernists that took its premise of reform and turned it into radical changes. Traditionalists see John XXIII as a very bad pope, a liberal who got elected to disseminate modern errors into the Church through the Council he called for that purpose. Sede Vacantists consider pope John XXIII to have been a heretic and thus he automatically lost the papal office and no pope has been legitimately elected since.

Roman Catholic AnswerThe Church is always concerned with the moral and spiritual life of the faithful, and is always "reforming" in order to meet their needs. from Modern Catholic Dictionary by John A. Hardon, S.J. Doubleday & Co., Inc. Garden City, NY 1980Reform. Change with a view to improvement. By her nature as a living organism, the Catholic Church has undertaken numerous reforms in her long history. These have been mainly concerned with the moral and spiritual life of the faithful, by the use of elaborate legislative, administrative, and ritual means at the Church's disposal. The term "reform" occurs in the first paragraph of the first document issued by the Second Vatican Council in its Constitution on the Sacred Liturgy. And the desire "to impart an ever-increasing vigor to the Christian life of the faithful" (Introduction) runs as a theme through all the conciliar teaching and the postconciliar directives of the Holy See.

Catholic AnswerYes, contrary to popular opinion, the Church Fathers at the Second Vatican Council were quite emphatic that Latin was to be retained in the celebration of the sacraments, with only certain parts in the vernacular. from Vatican II The Conciliar and Post Conciliar Documents, Nihil Obstat: Reverend Francis X. Glimm, S.T.I., Censor Librorum; Imprimatur + Walter P. Kellenberg, D.D., Bishop of Rockville Centre. fromSacrosanctum Concilium, 4 December, 1963 (The Constitution on the Sacred Liturgy)No. 54. A suitable place may be allotted to the vernacular in Masses which are celebrated with the people, especially in the readings and "the common prayer," and also, as local conditions may warrant, in those parts which pertain to the people, according to the rules laid down in Article 36 of this Constitution.Nevertheless care must be taken to ensure that the faithful may also be able to say or sing together in Latin those parts of the Ordinary of the Mass which pertain to them.Wherever a more extended use of the vernacular in the Mass seems desirable, the regulation laid down in Article 40 of this constitution is to be observedNo 36. (1) The use of the Latin language, with due respect to particular law, is to be preserved in the Latin rites.(2) But since the use of the vernacular, whether in the Mass, the administration of the sacraments, or in other parts of the liturgy, may frequently be of great advantage to the people, a wider use may be made of it, especially in readings, directives and in some prayers and changes. Regulations governing this will be given separately in subsequent chapters.(3) These norms being observed, it is for the competent territorial ecclesiastical authority mentioned in Article 22:2, to decided whether, and to what extent, the vernacular language is to be used. Its decrees have to be approved, that is, confirmed, by the Apostolic See. Where circumstances warrant it, it is to consult with bishops of neighboring regions which have the same language.(4) Translations from the Latin for use in the liturgy must be approved by the competent ecclesiastical authority already mentioned.

Catholic wedding vows are manifested by three examination questions establishing freedom and intention of both parties, followed by recitation (or if there is a good a pastoral reason, expressed assent to) the essential formula by each party: "I, N., take you, N., as my (wife/husband). I will be true to you in good times and in bad, in sickness and in health. I will love you and honor you all the days of my life." While conferences of bishops may propose alternate formulas (and inded, in the US, there is an alternate formula based on the pre-conciliar form) for approval by proper authority in Rome, this formula is essential for the canonical form required for a Catholic marriage. Anything else, (in particular vows composed by the parties,) is more than likely an invalid marriage in the eyes of the Church. The priest, as one who witnesses the vows, ratifies the expression of consent, proclaiming that "...what God has joined, man must not divide." The ceremonies that follow (the ring and any other optional ceremonies in the Rite of Marriage) are of catechetical and explanatory value, but are not necessary for the validity of the marriage.

According to SOWPODS (the combination of Scrabble dictionaries used around the world) there are 90 words with the pattern -ON-I----. That is, nine letter words with 2nd letter O and 3rd letter N and 5th letter I. In alphabetical order, they are: bonnibell bonniness concierge conciliar concisely concisest concising concision condiddle condignly condiment condition confidant confident confiders confiding configure confiners confining confirmed confirmee confirmer confirmor confiseur confiteor confiture confixing connivent connivers connivery conniving considers consigned consignee consigner consignor consisted conticent continent continual continued continuer continues continuos continuum convicted convinced convincer convinces convivial conviving donnicker donnikers donnishly fonticuli longicorn longingly longitude monkishly monoicous monsignor monticles monticule nonbinary nonbiting nonfilial nonfinite nonfiscal nonliable nonlineal nonlinear nonliquid nonliving nonrioter nonrivals nonsigner nonviable nonviewer nonvirgin nonvirile nonvisual nonwinged pontianac pontianak pontifice pontified pontifies tonnishly tonsillar tontiners

When it comes to doctrine or dogma, the Church is incapable of change, as she is divinely ordained by God to set forth His revelation - which cannot change. Most of the changes you are thinking about, the altars being pulled out and turned around, the Mass in the vernacular, the hideous protestant "hymns" and such were specifically NOT called for by the Vatican Council, read on:Pope Benedict XVI in his Christmas address was very insistent on the fact that nothing that the Church teaches can change, and that the Second Vatican Council, in particular, has been subject to a hermeneutic of rupture in its interpretation. You may read the entire address here: Address of his Holiness Benedict XVI to the Roman curia offering them his Christmas greetingsWhat the Holy Father is trying to get to when discussing the Council doesn’t get address until more than a third of the way through his address. He points out that there have been severe problems with implementation of the Council. In other words, what has been done in the Church is NOT what the Council called for, and that the “incomprehensible chatter, the confused din of uninterrupted clamouring, has now filled almost the whole of the Church, falsifying through excess or failure the right doctrine of the faith. . .†(De Spiritu Sancto, XXX, 77; PG 32, 213 A; SCh 17 ff., p. 524). The Holy Father calls this problem the hermeneutic of discontinuity and rupture “which has frequently availed itself of the sympathies of the mass media, and also one trend of modern theology.â€The hermeneutic of discontinuity risks ending in a split between the pre-conciliar Church and the post-conciliar Church. It asserts that the texts of the Council as such do not yet express the true spirit of the Council. It claims that they are the result of compromises in which, to reach unanimity, it was found necessary to keep and reconfirm many old things that are now pointless. However, the true spirit of the Council is not to be found in these compromises but instead in the impulses toward the new that are contained in the texts.The Holy Father goes on to say:The nature of a Council as such is therefore basically misunderstood. In this way, it is considered as a sort of constituent that eliminates an old constitution and creates a new one. However, the Constituent Assembly needs a mandator and then confirmation by the mandator, in other words, the people the constitution must serve. The Fathers had no such mandate and no one had ever given them one; nor could anyone have given them one because the essential constitution of the Church comes from the Lord and was given to us so that we might attain eternal life and, starting from this perspective, be able to illuminate life in time and time itself.In other words, the Second Vatican Council could not change anything, they discussed and voted, and issued documents. The only things that changed are things that the Holy Father asked for, these were all expressed in the post-Conciliar Documents, and even then things went wildly awry in the Church.The Second Vatican Council modestly asked if the readings could be put in the vernacular, and “perhaps some of the chantsâ€, Bishop Conference after Bishop conference asked the Holy See for an indult to approved things that they were already doing, in some cases, saying the entire Mass in the Vernacular. This is not a change that the Second Vatican Council asked for.Another innovation most noticed by the average person in the pew was the altars being pulled away from the walls, and the priest facing the people. This was never even mentioned or thought of in any of the Council documents.The Council Fathers asked for greater participation in the Mass, “active participationâ€. This got twisted all out of shape and people were singing hymns and neglecting to sing the Latin chants that the Council specifically asked for.The Council asked for many things, not “change†in doctrine but a change in the people’s outlook, that they should claim their “baptismal priesthood†and become truly holy and spiritual. God willing we may see this in the future, we have seen none of the real changes that the Council asked for so far.

.Catholic AnswerBelow are two paragraphs from the Catechism on ecumenism. Since the Second Vatican Council the Church has been very concerned with Ecumenism as the unity of the Christ's Church is something that He, Himself, decreed, and we must live up to. You should also read the entire document Unitatis redintegratio which is the Decree on Ecumenism issued by the Second Vatican Council on 21 November 1964. There are also numerous follow-up documents issued by the Vatican that are contained in Vatican Council II The Conciliar and Post Conciliar Documents, documents 32 through 44. You may read Unitatis redintegratio at the link below (in English) from The Catechism of the Catholic Church, second edition, English translation 1994820 "Christ bestowed unity on his Church from the beginning. This unity, we believe, subsists in the Catholic Church as something she can never lose, and we hope that it will continue to increase until the end of time." (Unitatis redintegratio4 section 3) Christ always gives his Church the gift of unity, but the Church must always pray and work to maintain, reinforce, and perfect the unity that Christ wills for her. This is why Jesus himself prayed at the hour of his Passion, and does not cease praying to his Father, for the unity of his disciples: "That they may all be one. As you, Father, are in me and I am in you, may they also be one in us, . . . so that the world may know that you have sent me." (Jn 17:21; cf. Heb 7:25) the desire to recover the unity of all Christians is a gift of Christ and a call of the Holy Spirit. Cf. Unitatis redintegratio 1.821 Certain things are required in order to respond adequately to this call:- a permanent renewal of the Church I greater fidelity to her vocation; such renewal is the driving-force of the movement toward unity; (Cf. Unitatis redintegratio 6)- conversion of heart as the faithful "try to live holier lives according to the Gospel"; (Unitatis redintegratio 7, section 3) for it is the unfaithfulness of the members to Christ's gift which causes divisions;- prayer in common, because "change of heart and holiness of life, along with public and private prayer for the unity of Christians, should be regarded as the soul of the whole ecumenical movement, and merits the name 'spiritual ecumenism;'" (Cf. Unitatis redintegratio 8, section 1)- fraternal knowledge of each other; (Cf. Unitatis redintegratio 9)- ecumenical formation of the faithful and especially of priests; (Cf. Unitatis redintegratio 10)- dialogue among theologians and meetings among Christians of the different churches and communities; (Cf. Unitatis redintegratio 4; 9; 11)- collaboration among Christians in Various areas of service to mankind. (Cf. Unitatis redintegratio 12) "Human service" is the idiomatic phrase.

Pope John Paul II, on top of the normal missions assigned to those who are elected to the papal office, saw himself as possessing of a very particular mission, and that was to enact, correct and nurture the reforms of Vatican II. Since the changes of Vatican II membership in the Church as well as the number of religious vocations had drastically fallen away. The pope believed Vatican II was good and only needed to be correctly interpreted and applied in order to reverse these poor fruits. John Paul II was therefore the champion of the last council, ushering in what proponents called "the New Springtime of Vatican II". Many abuses had crept in as well as conflicts regarding conciliar interpretation. Pope John Paul II sought to quell such disputes and align the regions of the world in correct application of pastoral direction. He also saw it as his mission to use modern technology and transportation to reach the peoples of the world by visiting their countries and familiarizing himself with their customs and concerns. He also tried to reach the younger generations which showed signs of becoming alienated from religious practice and observance. To this end he encouraged many new youth projects and groups, the most popular of which has become "World Youth Day". It was these social outreach efforts that endeared him most to the world, although God took him before he could see the ultimate conclusion of the Vatican II reforms.

Pope John XXIII called the council to assist the Church in adapting to changes that were more rapidly taking place in the world - political, social, technological, etc. Most Catholics believe that Vatican II was led by the Holy Spirit, although they may disagree on how good or bad post-conciliar changes were. It was for many reasons. The largest was because the Catholic Church needed to press a lot of reform in order to continue to be relevant in modern society. For example, prior to the Council, all Masses had to be be said in Latin. This made it difficult for people to really understand the mass and as such it was turning people away from the Church. The SVC met to discuss Canon Law and decided that Mass did not have to be said in Latin as there was no evidence of God directing that it must be that way. There had been many other councils held prior to the SVC, and most of them were for the same reason -- a real need for reform. .

You can make words out of any letters with an anagram generator. I use "an", and it works like this: $ an -w -m2 -d twl 'aiioucclnrt' |wc -w 426 The -w tells it you want a single word. The -m2 tells it you want a minimum word length of two letters. The -d twl tells it to use the TWL, (the Scrabble dictionary), as the dictionary to search. Then you can pipe it to "wc" (word count) to see how many results it will produce. The -w tells it to count only words, not lines or characters. If it's a lot, as above, you can narrow it down by increasing the minimum word length like this: $ an -w -m7 -d twl 'aiioucclnrt' |wc -w 55 That's reasonable, so we'll go with that. Just omit piping it to "wc" to get the results: $ an -w -m7 -d twl 'aiioucclnrt' account aclinic aconitic acronic acrotic actinic auction caloric calutron carotin cationic caution cilantro circuit circuital circulation clarion clitoric colicin colitic conciliar conical contrail cornual cortical cortina council courant courlan cratonic critical crucial crucian curtail curtain iconical inculcator inocula ironical laconic lactonic lictorian linocut lunatic narcotic nautili nitrolic noctiluca noritic outlain rainout ruction uncritical uralitic uranitic If you have a Mac, you can do this. And, of course there are web-based anagram generators, but who knows which dictionary they use?

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